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W. A. BREWER, Jr., President. 

ASSETS, - - $8,000,000 

W. HAXTUN, Vice-Pres. and Sec'y. I. C. PIERSON, Actuary, 

CYR"« MUMN. Ass't-Secretary. B. W. McCREADY, M D., Medical Examiner. 

r. S. FRENCH, Supt. of Agencies. FOSTER & THOMSON, Attorneys. 


The Washington Life Insurance Company presents the public with a new policy, 
comprising a combination of qualities which makes it the perfection of life insur- 
ance. The Washingto)[\ has these strong points to offer : 

A new and liberal contract. Residence, travel and occupation, un- 
restricted after two years. An incontestable policy, after 
three years. Immediate settlement of claims. Non-for- 
feitable dividen^^s. Dividends at end of first year. 
Annual dividends from date of policy. Dividends to protect policies. 
Inalienable dividends. Abundant assets well invested. 
Steady grrowth for 26 years. Surplus nearly $1,000,000. 
Assets (Jan. 1, 1886), $7,804,407. 

Office, 21 Courtlandt Street, New York. 

STC . 









Saratag?. 1 


man. ' - 





c -n 

The I't. 

Dtriaware \ 

The l;n 


New if. 


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and I 

Conr :: 

Now V 

) lERS&CO,, 





- Life Insurance Company 


JACOB L. GREENE, President. JOHN M. TAYLOR, Vice-President. 

WM. G. ABBOT, Secretary. 

It began business in 1846. 

Its expenses from organization to date have been but 8.32 
per cent, of its income. 

Its entire assets January ist, 1886, were $54,383,649.95, an 
increase during the year of $953,617.04. 

Its surplus on that day, by a higher than the legal standard, 
was $4,557>987-9i. an increase of $436,163.34. 

It is a strictly Mutual Company, without a dollar of stock ; it 
divides surplus annually, thus reducing the cost of insurance to 
the members in each year to its actual cost to the Company. 

It is offering the most securely based, the most truly liberal, 
fair, and serviceable life insurance policy ever written, as will 
appear from the policy itself, which will be gladly shown by any 

It issues no peculiar forms of policy, but has grafted upon the 
simplest and strictly legitimate plans every feature of practical 
value to the fullest extent compatible with safety. 

Its contract for paid-up insurance and for surrender values 
leaves nothing to be desired by one asking legitimate insurance. 

Losses are payable 30 days from the receipt of satisfactory 

Reference for full details is made to the Fortieth Annual 
Report of the Company, a copy of which will be furnished on 


M. & E. S. CHAPIN, Springfield, Mass. 

The Massasoifc House, near Railroad Stations, was established in 1843. it has 
been twice enlarged, making it three times its original size, and thoroughly re- 
modeled and refurnished. The large airy sleeping rooms, furnished with hot and 
cold water, are excelled by none in the country. Connecting rooms, en suite, f r 
families, elegantly furnished and with bath-rooms attached. Special attention 
paid to ventilation and all sanitary improvements. The proprietors are deter- 
mined that the world-wide reputation of the Massaaoit shall be maintained in all 
I respects. 



Their absolute purity, unequalled strength 
and economy are winning friends everywhercp 
and surprising and delighting families, and 
trebling Sales for Dealers* 


From the first day offered In the Marfeet until now, not one particle of Coloring or Adulteration 
JJas ever been used, la a sale of thousands of trross, and they are the Tm ■ uieh bijuxr- <>f th^ Kmi . 
Many of the finest Dealers In this country, Families, Proprietors of leading Hotels, Confectioners, 
Bakers and Ice Creftm Makers and all say tbe BEST. 

Wholesale Agents in New York, Boston. Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Loul* 

and other cities. 





J^3SriTTJ-A-Ij ST-A-TEIVEEITX, J-J^2>ru-j!L.lci,'Z', 1, IBS©. 

United States 6 per cent. Cnrrency Keg. Bonds, ... 

Rail Boad and other Bonds, ...... 

Bail Road Stocks, ^ - • • . . . - 

Bank Stocks, - - ...... 

Real Estate owned by the Company, ..... 

Cash on Hand, in Banks and in hands of Agents in course of transmission 
Loans on Mortgage of Real Estate, ..... 

Loans secured by R. R and Bank Stocks, . . . - 

Accrued Interest, Rents and other Dues, ..... 


Capital Stock all paid up, 
Outstanding Losses, 
Re-Insurance Fund, 
All other claims. 

$1,000,000 00 
142.948 21 
1,224,582 74 
25,363 50 

$130,000 00 

438.900 00 

870,084 00 

445.080 00 

96,528 00 

, 276,556 36 

303,366 67 

15,400 00 

227.621 77 

$2,803,436 80 

Surplus over all Liabilities, 
Suiplus as regards Policy Holders, 

J. N. DUNHAM, President. 

SANFORD J. HALL, Secretary. 

$ 2,392,894 45 

410,642 35 
1,410,542 35 

ANDREW J. WRIGHT, Treasurer. 
CHA5. A. BIRNIE, Ass't Sec'y. 


GEO. M. COIT, Agent. 158 Broadway, New York, 

E. i;. E. WALTO.N, Acent, 1-^5 Montasnie St., Brooklyn 

CHARLES PLATT, Jr., Airent. -•...- 401 Walnut St., Philadelphia. 
BEEP & BROTHER. Agen ts. ■ ... 43 K ilby St., ) oeUm. 

Over forty years ago MONSIEUR JACQUOT, a native of Deai>, 
Feance, originally manufac^ared goods of this brand at his home, 

and personally sold it about the 
streets of that town. Its excellence, 
saving of labor, together with the 
beautiful jet polish it produced, soon 
made for it an enviable name, and 
its popularity became so great that 
the company which now manufac- 
tures it have the Largest Blacking 
Manufiactories in the World. • hey 
are located as follows : ST. OUEN, 
MOSCOW, RUSSIA; all of which are 
now in active operation with 5,000 
employees, taxed to their utmost to 
supply the ever increasing demand. The Army and Navy of the 
United States use Jacquot's Blacking in preference over all others. 

Their Sole Accredited Agents for the CONTINENT OF AMERICA 
are, and have been for twenty years past, the well-known Importers, 


42^ <C 42G Broadway, Neiv Yorh. 


66th ANNUAL STATEMENT, December 31st, 1885. 


CASH CAPITAL $4,000,000 00 

Eeserved for Ke-Insurance (Fire) 1,734,950 79 

(Inland) 6,117 99 

" Unpaid Losses (Fire) 236,777 63 

(Inland) 22,000 00 

All other claims 57,929 83 

NET SURPLUS . .3,202,320 41 

TOTAL ASSETS $9,260,096 65 

"-^S ^OXjXjO-^77-S;" 

Cash in Bank $941,086 65 

Cash in hands of Agents. 349,822 25 

Real Estate 345,000 00 

Loans on Bond and Mortage. 43,800 CO 

Loans on Collaterals 15,170 00 

Stocks and Bonds 7,563,862 50 

Accrued Interest . 1,355 25 

TOTAL ASSETS .$9,260,096 65 

LOSSES PAID IN 67 YEARS, $58,750,000. 
Wm. B. Claek, Ass't Sec. J. Goodnow, Sec. L. J. Hendee, Pres't. 
JAS. A. ALEXANDER, Agt., 2 Cortland St., New Yo.k. 

^tna Life Insurance Co. 


ASSETS, _ - - - - $30,562,261.83 

SURPLUS, by Massachusetts and Conn. Standard, 5,194:203.62 



Policies Non-forfeiting and Incontestable after the d^ath 
of the insured. 

All desirable plans of Insurance, including some which are new and 
especially advantageous. 


M. G. BULKELEY, President. 

J. C. WEBSTEK, Vice-President. J. L. ENGLISH, Secretary. 









Charter Perpetual, 

i- » 




Western Department : 

A. WILLIAMS, Manager, 

155 La Salle Steeet, 



Pacieic Department : 


J. D. BROWNE, President, CHAS. R. BURT, Secretary, 
L. W. CLARKE, Assistant-Secretary. 



CATHARTIC, ALTERATIVE. A Specific for disorders 


ECZEMA, MALARIA and all iinpur- 

ities of the BLOOD, 

SO enviable a name has this famous Mineral "Water, that the mana- 
gers of inferior mineral springs, desirous of imitating the natural 
purity of the bottled water of Congress Spring, inject a powerful acid 
in their bottled water to preserve the crude ingredients in solution, — 
being so heavily laden with 


"With such contrivances, bogus testimonial and doctored analysis 
cards they seek to rival the pure medicinal waters of Congress Spring. 

THE regular season visitors to Saratoga fully understand these 
crude harsh waters, many of them after painful experiences. 
77? }troof of this fact we can produce a great many responsible names. But 
the Saratoga visitors without experience, and many who use the bot- 
tled waters (often labeled as curatives for disorders which they posi- 
tively aggravate), should remember, that crude mineral waters pro- 
duce headache, a sense of burning and internal irritation, and do irre- 
parable injury to the digestive organs and kidneys. 


For Sale by Druggists, Grocers, Wine Merchants, and Hotels. 



wishing to escape the seventy of our Northern Winters, can find no more 
attractive places than the 


— AND - 


The Steamship Orinoco, 2,000 tons together with the magnificent 
new Steamship Trinidad, 2,160 tons, 1,500 horse power, highest class 
100 A I at Lloyd's, built expressly for this route in 1885. with unsurpassed 
accommodations for passengers, leaves New York and Bermuda every 
Thursday during the season. 

Steamers for West Indies, St. Kitt's Antigua, Dominica, Martinique, 
St. Lucia, Barbados and Trinidad, leave New York and the Islands every 

For full particulars, time tables, and descriptive pamphlets, apply to 

A. E. OUTERBRIDGE & CO., Agents, 

Arthur Ahern, Sec'y, Quebec. 51 Broadway, New York. 

p'oxjUjEO-e sonsTO-s. 

CARIIII!^A YAI.EXSIA.-A New Collection of Yale and 
other College Song?, with Music and Piano- Forte Accompaniments, 
and Engraving of Yale College Buildings. Extra cloth, $1.50. Extra 
cloth, full gilt, $1.75. 

SOXOS OF COILIJIIBIA.-^A New Collection of Columbia 
College Songs, with Music and Piano-Forte Accompaniment s. Bound in 
extra cloth, showing the College Colors, blue and white. Price, $1,50. 

SOXO SHEAF. — A Collection of Yocal Music, arranged in 
one, two, three and four parts, with complete elementary course for 
Bchools, academies and social circle Price, boards, by mail, 75 cents. 

HAPPY HOFRS A New Song Book for Schools, Acad- 
emies and the Home Circle. 183 pp. 12mo. Price, boards, LO cents. 

Bailey. 60 pp. 12mo. Price, cloth, 50 cents. 

HISTORICAL EPOCHS.— The Great Events of Histo-y 
in Condensed Form, with System of Mnemonics. Price, cloth, 50 cents. 

Any of above books sent by inail, post-paid, on receipt of price. 

18 «Sc 20 Astor Flaoe. New VorJc. 


Fire Insurance Co 



Cash Capital, - - - $1,250,000 00 

Reserve for R-e-insurance, - 1,733,863 88 

Outstanding Claims, - - 318,118 83 

Policy Holders' Surplus, - 2,693,359 21 

NET SURPLUS, - - 1,443,359 21 

Total Assets^ - -^ $4,745,341 92 

GEO. L. CHASE, President 
P. C. KOYCE, Secretaty. THOMAS TUKNBULL, Ass'i Secretary. 


G. F. BISSELL, - - - - - General Agent 

P. P. HEYWOOD, - - - Assistant General Agent 



BELDEN & COFEON, Managers. 


168 BROADWAY, . - - - NEW YORK. 




A Complete Griiide, 




Copyright, 1884, by 


18 & 20 AsTOR Place, New York. 



^* ""^ With or wi thout Patent I ndex. 

A Library in 



To the many other valuable features of 
Webster's Unabridged Dictionary, we have 

JUST ADDED, (!885) 


Gazetteer t. World, 

ures of every part of the Globe. 
It is the best practical EngUsh Dictionary 

extant.— Qw«rtcr?7/ Review, London. 
It is an ever-present and reliable school- 

master to the whole family .->S. 5. He? aul. 

The Latest Edition has 

3000 more Words, 

in its vocabulary than are 
found in any other Ameri- 
can Dictionary, and nearly 
three times the number of 

In quantity of matter, it 
would make 75 12mo vol- 
umes usually sold for $1.25 

Its brief Biographical 
Dictionary (nearly 10,000 
Names) is a valuable feat- 

PubUshed by G. & C. MEKKIAM & CO., Springfield, Mass. 


A Literary Week/y, Gritical and Eclectic. 

For one who desires a current report from the a^^^f^^^/^^j;,^^^^ 
4pr« n knowledge of the best books most recently publislied m every 

J H Vincent, D.D., Chancellor Chautaiixina University. 
..Invaluable to every student and lover of literature in this coun- 

try. "—Christian LMoyi. . 

^« Maintains its place at the head of literary criticism m America. - 

London Academy. ^ TT..Uori citn+pR "—Bos- 

- Undeniably the best literary review m the "United States. ms 

'"4ytr the best journal of its class in the country. "-^u#a^o i^.- 


18 & 30 Astor Place, New York. 



Amusements 43 

Approaches U 

Art Galleries. 45 

Asylums 68 

Avenues, Other 42 

Banks 72 

Battery 15 

Belvedere 54 

Bowery 34 

Bowling Green 17 

Broadway 15 

Brooklyn Bridge 22 

Bridle Road 51 

Buildings for Offices or Manfg 71) 

Carriage Fares 75 

Carousal 52 

Casino 53 

Cave 54 

Cemeteries 59 

Central Park 50 

Central Park, Afoot 51 

Central Park Directory 49 

Charitable Institutions 68 

Churches 61 

Christian Associations 67 

City Hall 21 

City Hall Park 21 

City Eailroads 76 

Clubs 72 

Colleges and Seminaries 68 

Common... 52 

Courts 74 

Court House 21 

Dairy 52 

Distances in the City 74 

Eighth Aveaue 41 

Elevated Railroads 84 

Excursions Round About o7 

Ferries 78 

Fifth Avenue 29 

Fourth Avenue 34 

Fourteenth Street 26 

Grand Central Depot. 37 

Great Circle 53 

Hack Fares 75 

Historical Sketch 12 

Hospitals. ...<«« 68 

Hotels 70 

Lexington Avenue 33 

Location 9 

Libraries 46 

Lake 53 

Location of Piers 80 

Mall 52 

Madison Avenue 32 

Madison Square 27 

Marble Arch .52 

Markets 75 

Metropolitan Museum 55 

Museum and Menagerie 53 

Museum of Natural History 56 

Obelisk 56 

Park Avenue 37 

Parks, Other 57 

Piers — Location of 80 

Play Ground 52 

Police Stations 73 

Post Office 19-20 

Post Office Branches 75 

Railroads 84 

Ramble 54 

Safe Deposit Companies 73 

Savings Banks 73 

Schiller Monument 54 

Seventh Avenue 41 

Sixth Avenue 39 

Springs 55 

Stage Routes 75 

Statues in Central Park 5G 

St. Paul's Church 19 

Steamboats 84 

Steamers, Ocean 81 

Street Directory .87 

Street System 13 

Terrace 53 

Third Avenue 39 

Topography 9 

Travelers' Directory 82 

Trinity Church 17 

Trust Company 73 

Union Square 26 

WaU Street 17 

Injuries received in Travel, Work, or Sport 

All Around the Globe 




ACCIDENTS are ^ilways happening to those who 
"Don't Travel Much" as well as to those who do. 


are as liable as any others to the thousand hazards of 

life, from morning till night, at home or abroad. 

To such, an Accident Policy 

Costs but $5 per Year for $i,ooo Insurance, 
with $5 Weekly Indemnity. 



Indefeasible, Non-Forfeitable, W^orld-Wide. 


Assets, $8,417,000, Surplus, $2,096,000. 

Paid Policy-Holders, $12,000,000. 

James G. Batterson, President. Rodney Dennis, Secretary. 



|EW YORK, the chief city of the United States and the 
Western Continent, is located at the mouth of the Hud- 
son River, in the southern part of the State of New 
York. The City Hall is in latitude 40 42'4:3" N., longi- 
tude 74 0'3" W., and the city occupies the county of 
the same name. It covers the whole of Manhattan Island and a 
portion of the mainland, and is bounded on the south by New 
York Bay; on the west by the Hudson or North Eiver; on the north 
'>y the city of Y''onkers and Westchester County, N. Y. ; on the east 
by the river Bronx, that separates it from Westchester County, and 
the East River, a narrow, salt-water strait, dividing it from Long 
Island. It also includes Randall's, Ward's and Blackwell's Islands, 
in the East River; and Governor's Island, occupied by the U. S. 
Government ; Bedloe's and Ellis' Islands, in the Bay. Spuyten 
Duyvil Creek and Harlem River divide the city into two unequal por- 
tions, and make the northern boundary of Manhattan Island. The 
city is 16 miles long, and varies in width from a few hundred yards 
to 41^ miles at the north part. Its area is about 4U square miles, 
or 26,500 acres, of which 12,100 are on the mainland. Its location is 
both beautiful, healthful, and advantageous in a commercial sense. 
Its commodious bay, the Hudson River, the neighboring sea, and the 
diversified country about it, contribute to its attractiveness, while its 
varied surface and extensive water front conduce to its general health- 
fulness. Its harbor gives ample and safe anchorage for large fleets, 
and opens directly upon the Atlantic. Its position in the center of 
the northern part of the coast makes it a natural entrepot for the 
Middle States; and the Hudson River, navigable for nearly 150 miles, 
places it in easy communication with the interior. The Erie Canal 




and several lines of railroads place the city in reacliof the Great West, 
and on the east, New England almost joins the city. The State and 
city of New Jersey fringe the opposite bank of the Hudson, and along 
the East Eiver the City of Brooklyn and its neighboring towns form a 
continuous city upon its eastern side. From the Battery, at the 
southern end of Manhattan Island, the view of the Bay, the Islands, 


Brooklyn Heights, Staten Island, the Jersey shore, Jersey City, and 
the entrance to the Hudson, presents one of the most animated and 
beautiful pictures to be found. The upper part of the city lies oppo- 
site the Palisades, and is remarkable for its rural and picturesque 
scenery. Its topography is at once favorable for business purposes 
and good drainage. The lower part of Manhattan Island, from the 
Battery north for about 3^ miles, is rolling and sandy in character. It 
then rises slightly and becomes very rocky. At Central Park, near the 
center of the city, it rises into broken hills; and northward, along the 


MAR13 19M 


river, the land rises to a height of 238 feet at Washington Heights. 
Above the Island, the land is hilly and rough, with a great variety of 
scenery. The lower part of the city has been much altered by filling 
and grading, and the original width has been materially increased by 
filling in the rivers on both sides. The city is compactly built up to 
the Harlem Eiver, on the east of Central Park. This location is some- 
times known as Harlem and Yorkville, being the sites of those villages. 
North of Harlem Kiver are Mott Haven, Morrisania, West Farms, North 
New York, Port Morris, Woodstock, Highbridgeville, Claremont, Tre- 
mont, Mount Hope, Mount Eden, Fairmount, Belmont, Fordham, and 
Williamsb ridge. West of Central Park the population centers in the 
villages of Bloomingdale and Manhattan ville. North of these, along 
the Hudson, are Washington Heights, Inwood, Kingsbridge, Spuyten 
Diiyvil, Mosholu, Eiverdale, and Mount St. Vincent. All of these 
places are now included in New York City. 


to New York are numerous, since it is in communication with all parts 
of the globe, either by sea or railroad. From the sea it is approached 
from the south by Sandy Hook through the Narrows, between Long 
Island on the east, and Staten Island on the west, into New York Bay, 
passing the great fortresses of Fort Tompkins and Fort Richmond on 
the west, or Staten Island shore and Fort Hamilton on the ea«t, or 
Long Idand shore, while old Fort Lafayette, of the " Great Eebellion " 
celebrity, stands in the bay, a short distance from the shore. At the 
confluence of the East and Hudson Rivers is Governor's Island, dis- 
tinguished by the circular fortress on its northern shore. The Ham- 
burg and German lines of steamers land their passengers at Hoboken ; 
while the Cunard, Inman, White Star, Anchor, National and French 
lines discharge theirs at difi"erent piers on the Hudson lliver, or west 
side of the city. There is another channel of approach from the sea 
through the Kills, between Staten Island, on the New Jersey shore, 
connecting Raritan Bay with New York Harbor — but only vessels of 
light draught can approach by this route. 

Steamers and vessels approaching from Long Island Sound pass 
through Hell Gate and discharge cargoes on both the East River and 
North River piers. The Hartford, New Haven, Bridgei^ort, and other 
steamboats from nearer ports, land at East River piers — at Peck slip 
and. vicinity; while the Fall River. Stonington, Providence, Norwich 



and New London, and Boston outside lines, pass round the Battery 
and discharge at Hudson Eiver piers. The Hudson Eiver steamboats 
discharge on the west side of the city. Passengers via New York and 
New Haven, Harlem, New York Central and Hudson River Railroads, 
are dropped at the Grand Central Depot, East 4'2d street and Fourth 
avenue. All railroad passengers from Boston and the East are landed 
at Grand Central Depot. The Pennsylvania Railroad lands its pas- 
sengers by ferry-boat, from Jersey City, at Cortland street and Des- 
brosses street. The N. Y., Susquehanna and Western at foot of Cort- 
land and Desbrosses street. The N. Y., West Shore and Buffalo at 
Jay street and W. 42d street; the N. Y., Ontario and Western at Jay 
street and W. 42d street. The Erie Railroad and Northern New Jersey 
at Chambers street and West 23d street. Philadeljihia & Reading at 
Liberty street. Delaware, Lackawanna and Western at Barclay and 
Christopher streets. Staten Island by ferry to Whitehall, and Long 
Island by ferry to Roosevelt and E. 34th streets. 


Jean Verrazani, a Florentine navigator, entered the Bay of New 
York in 1525, but, his explorations being interrupted by a sudden 
storm, put to sea without making a x^ermanent settlement. 

Manhattan Island was first visited by Europeans in September, 
1609, when Henry Hudson, in his yacht, " The Half Moon," entered 
the bay and sailed up the river. The information he carried back to 
Holland led to repeated visits by Dutch traders, and in 1G24 a formal 
settlement was made. In 1626, under Peter Minnet, Fort Amsterdam 
was built, and the entire island was purchased of the Indians for $24, 
paid in goods. In 1664 the place was taken under English control, 
and the name was changed from New Amsterdam to New York. In 
1673 it was retaken by the Dutch, but their occupancy was short, and 
it soon reverted to the English. From 1674 it began to grow raj^idly, 
and at the time of the Revolution was a city of 23,000 inhabitants. In 
the Revolution it took an early and active part till captured by the 
British in 1776. It was occupied by them till 1783, when it was finally 
evacuated at the close of the war. From 1785 to 1790 New York was 
the seat of Government of the United States, President Washington, 
having been inaugurated in the old City Hall, then located at the 
corner of Nassau and Wall streets. The free school system was 
founded in 1805, and in 1807 the Hudson was first navigated with 



-^ mil' 

1 Ti J . ;'I',»-.'7S»'J iS«^*-' . ' I 

nlii'i 'r''il^'' 


steamboats by Kobert Fiilton. The present system of streets was, 
nortb of Houston street, planned in 1821, and the survey occupied ten 
years. The first steam ferry ^^as opened in 1814, and in 1817 the first 
line of packets sailed for Liverpool. Gas was introduced in 182o, 
and the Croton water in 1842. Several great fires have impeded the 
growth of the city, but it has continually advanced northward. 

The original charter of the city of New York was grjinted by James 
n., of Enghmd, in 1686. Another was granted by George 11., in 1730. 
This charter was of the most liberal character, and made New York 
practically a free city, and was the law till 1829, when a new chjirter was 
made by the people. This charter, with its various amendments, 
formed the basis of the present law of the city. The following table 
illustrates the growth of the city in population: 

1653 1,120 

1661 1.743 

1675 2,580 

1696 4,455 

1730 8.256 

1756 10,530 

1774 -22,861 

1786 23,688 

1790 33.131 

1800 60,489 

1805 75.587 

1810 96,373 

1855 . 














*The census returns or iWio tire universallT acknowledged to have been inaccurate. 


Like all of our older cities, New York at first spread its streets and 
avenues in any direction that seemed at the time most convenient. 
The original settlers had no conception pf the ultimate destiny of their 
town, and they built their stores and houses wherever they pleased 
and with little regard to the street traffic. The result was that the 
lower and older part of the city, south of Houston street, became oc- 
cupied in no particular order, and to-day is more or less irregular. 
The first streets were laid out at right angles with the water fronts, 
and as these were not parallel the streets did not meet at right angles. 
North of Houston street the city is laid out on an admirable plan 
that is at once simple, convenient and cisily understood. !Man- 
liattan Island being long and narrrow, readily conformed to t**e 



American plan of streets at right angles. North and south the larger 
axis of the Island are the twelve great avenues that extend its entire 
length. In addition to these are a number of shorter avenues that 
extend part of the way each. These avenues are numbered and let- 
tered from east to west. The most easterly of the long avenues is 
Avenue A. East of this, however, are three shorter avenues called 1), 
C, and D, and named from west to east. The other avenues are num- 
bered from the east. First avenue is next west of Avenue A; Second 
is next west of this; Third, Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Seventh, Eighth, 
Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh follow in regular order till Twelfth is 
reached at the water side on the west. Besides these are two shorter 
avenues— Madison, between Fourth and Fifth, and Lexington, be- 
tween Third and Fourth. These avenues are parallel and are wide 

Extending northward from the Battery to Central Park is Broad- 
way, the great thoroughfare of the city. It passes through the center 
of the lower part of the city, in a straight line to Tenth street, and 
then crossing the avenues diagonally it continues in a north-west di- 
rection till it joins Eighth avenue at o9th street. Beyond this x>oint 
it follows the line of the old Bloomingdale road, and assumes the name 
of the Boulevard. The streets crossing the Island and the avenues 
above Houston street are numbered from First street northward. One 
street in ten is made of double width, and twenty of the blocks between 
these streets average a mile. Fifth avenue, in the center of the island, 
divides each of these cross-streets into two parts known as East and 
West, as East 14th street. West olst street, etc. In marking the 
streets numerals are used, numbering from Fifth avenue each way 
east and west, as East 19, West il, etc. The avenues are marked 
Second ave.. Fourth ave., Avenue D, etc., and these numerals and 
names may be found on the street lamps on the comers. Hence it is 
easy to understand the street system, and the .stranger is able t • find 
any recj^uired locality cjuickly and readily. The numbering of the stores 
and houses is equally simple. On the avenues the numbers are con- 
tinuous from south to north. On the cross-streets the numbers ex- 
tend west on streets west of Filth avenue, and east on the other side. 
The numbers begin at Fifth avenue at No. 1, and go to Sixth avenue. 
Here a break is made, and the numbers begin at 100. At Seventh 
avenue the numbers begin at 2v;0. At Eighth avenue the numbers 
begin at 300, and so on. Going east the numbers begin at 1 next 



Fifth avenue, 100 at Fourth avenue and so on, the odd numbers being 
on the north side and the even numbers on the south of the cross- 
streets. For instance, 326 West 57th street is on the south side of 
West 57th street, between Eighth and Mnth avenues. No. 141 East 
21st street is on the north side of the street, between Fourth and 
Third avenues. There is one exception, W. 11th street, in which the 
numbers begin at Broadway to go west, and at Fourth avenue to go east. 
Central Park, extending from 59th street to 110th steeet, and from Fifth 
avenue to Eighth avenue, makes a blank in this street plan, so that 
nearly all the streets between these and Sixth and Seventh avenues 
are cut in two. Goth, 79th, 85th and 97th streets, however, cross 
under the Park, and ample roads continue the avenues north and 
south. These great avenues are almost wholly devoted to business, 
and above First street most cross-streets are occupied by dwelUng- 
houses. This makes the streets quiet and agreeable, and at the same 
time jDlaces all the stores within easy reach. Below 14th street all the 
streets are invaded by business, and below Houston street warehouses 
and manufactories claim very nearly all of the space. To get a good idea 
of the character of New York City it is best to walk or ride through 
the great avenues. All the public buildings, churches, stores and in- 
stitutions are on the avenues, or so near them as to be easily found, 
and to see them all, each avenue may be taken in turn, beginning 
with the most important. 


This great thoroughfare l)egins at the crescent-shaped Park known 
as the 


This was the site of old Fort George, and is now merely a water-side 
Park and the emigrant landing station. The round building on the 
west side was a round fort known as Castle Clinton. It was given uj) 
to the city in 1823, and was afterwards converted into an opera house, 
where Jenny Lind first sang in this country, and finally became the 
landing-place or reception-room for the emigrants arriving at the 
port. Here the new comers are properly cared for on arrival and are 
dispatched ou their various journeys over the country. The view 
from the Battery over the Bay is one of great beauty and animation, 
and the Park is well worth a brief visit. West of Castle Garden is 
Pier 1 and the large iron building used as the waiting-rooms of the 



Iron Steamboat Co., whose boats run to the Iron Pier, Coney Island. 
East of the Garden will be seen the granite Barge Office of the Custom 
House. Near by are the Staten Island and South ferries and the ter- 
minal station of the elevated roads, where trains may be taken for all 
the four principal lines. The buildings near the Battery are of the 
older types. All are occupied as warehouses or hotels, and some were 
celebrated places in revolutionary times. As we emerge from White- 


fell ^>. 


hall street to Broadway, passing the new Kemble Building, we reach 
the magnificent brick structure of the Produce Exchange, reaching 
from Stone to Beaver streets. It fronts 307 feet on Broadway and 
Whitehall streets; has a tower 225 feet high, with a clock whose face is 
12 feet in diameter, and the main room is 220 by 145 feet. Just beyond 
is the Welles Building and Petroleum Exchange. Broadway begins 
at the north-eastern corner of the Battery, opposite the circle known aq 



Bowling" Green. 
Here once stood a leaden statue of George III., but it was happily 
made into good bullets for Continental muskets in 1776. The place 
is now neatly planted with trees and shrubbery. Opposite the Pro- 
duce Exchange stands the nine-story Washington Building, erected by 
Mr. Cyrus W. Field on the site of the old Washington Hotel, once the 
headquarters of Gen. Washington, and before him of Gens. Gage and 
Cornwallis. Now they are devoted to steamship agencies and express 
offices. There is a slight rise in the roadway, and at the top of the 

hill stands 

Trinity Church. 

This noble church, standing opposite the head of Wall street, was 
erected in 1846. It is 80x146 feet and 60 feet high. The tower is 284 
feet high, and visitors are allowed to ascend it and enjoy the fine view 
from the spire. The building is open to the public every day and is 
well worth a visit. The altar and reredos were erected as a memorial 
to the late Wm. B. Astor, by his sons. Trinity Church yard adjoins 
'the church, and is interesting on account of its monuments, notable 
among which are those of Alexander Hamilton, of Capt. Lawrence, 
and the "martyrs' monument" in the north-east corner, commemor- 
ating the "Patriotic Americans who died during the Revolution in 
British prisons." Turning for a moment from Broadway we pass the 
splendid brick and stone building of the First National Bank, often 
jocularly called "Fort Sherman," and enter 

Wall Street, 
famous for its bankers' and brokers' offices, its " bulls and bears," and 
the center of a cluster of streets. Broad, New, Exchange Place, Pine, 
Nassau and William, often spoken of genially as " the street." A few 
minutes' stay in the gallery of the Stock Exchange is well worth while. 
The visitors' entrance is on Wall street. Opposite is the old Sub- 
Treasury, containing millions of gold and silver in huge vaults, and 
furnished with steel window shutters and other defenses. It extends 
to Pine street, 200 feet. On its steps was unveiled on Nov. 25, 1883 — 
the centennial anniversary of the evacuation of New York by the Brit- 
ish-Mr. J. Q. A. Ward's fine statue of Washington taking the oath as 
first President. The statue stands on the very spot once in Federal 
HaU. Notice to the right, in Broad street, the imposing office of 
Prexel, Morgan & Co., and the superb Mills Building, with its ten 



stories of offices occupied by brokers and lawyers. To the left, in 
Nassau street, is the new Mutual Life Insurance Co.'s building, com- 
pleted in 1884, reaching from Cedar to Liberty street; probably the 
most costly and elegant building devoted to commercial purposes in 
the city. On the corner of Wall and William streets is the Custom 
House, once the Merchants' Exchange, a huge and ugly pile of gran- 
ite 200 feet long, with 18 granite columns 38 feet high and ^ feet 
in diameter. Hanover square and the new Cotton Exchange are 

close by. On 

Broadway Again 

we find that above Trinity Church the old stores give place to the 
immense structures of modern times. The Trinity Building, with the 
elegant Boreel Building just 
north, the Guernsey Build- 
ing, the Equitable Life Insur- 
ance Building, of Doric and 
Eenaissance architecture, on 
the corner of Cedar street, 
from the roof of which a 
superb view may be obtained, 
the Mutual Life Insurance 
Co.'s old building, on the 
corner of Liberty, street, the 
gigantic palace, in composite 
style, of the Western Union 
Telegraph Company, on the 
corner of Dey street, the 
Evening Post Building, on 
the corner of Fulton street, 
and many others here unite 
to present a sight un equaled 
in the world. Nowhere in the 
world can so many lofty and 
expensive buildings be found 
clustered in so small a space. 
Down Fulton street a con- 
stant tide of travel flows to 


the Fulton Ferry, near which the dilapidated wooden buildings familiar 
to old citizens as Fulton Market, have been of late years replaced by 



Bubstantial brick structures. By following Fulton street to the west 
of Broadway the visitor may reach Washington Market, bounded by 
Fulton, West, Washington and Vesey streets. Early in the morning 
is an excellent time to see this great food mart at its best. 

St. Paul's Chapel, 
between Fulton and Vesey streets, was built in 1766, and is 51x151 
feet, with a spire 203 feet high. Several monuments and inscriptions 
of historical interest are to be seen in the yard, beside the church. 
Opposite is the elegant white marble building of the Park Bank. 
Adjoining it is the New York Herald building, on the corner of Ann 
street. Next, north of St. Paul's, between Vesey and Barclay streets, 


and fronting the junction of Ann street, Park Kow and Broadway, is 
the famous Astor House Hotel. 



The Post Oflace 
stands in tlie triangular end of the old City Hall Park, at junction of 
Broadway and Park Eow, and is not only a substantial and elegant 
structure of Doric and Kenaissance architecture, with domes patterned 
after those of the Louvre, of Paris, but the largest public building in 
the city. Its dimensions are 144 feet front on the south, 279 feet on 
the Park, and 262| feet on both the Broadway side and Park Kow side. 
Its cost w^as nearly $7,000,000, and was first occupied in September, 
1877. The U. S. Government Supreme, Circuit and District Court 
rooms are in the upper part of the building. Park Eow, the wide 


and exceedingly busy street that opens to the right, is mainly devoted 
to newspapers, and makes the terminus of a number of horse rail- 
roads. The scene here in the middle of the day is past description. 



The enormous traffic, the crowds on the walks, the frantic haste that 
seems to possess every animated thing, the variety of men and teams, 
and the general uproar and confusion, make a picture as peculiar as 
it is original. Here is a bit of New York intensified, a type of the 
whole country, and a thoroughly American scene. Passing the Post 
Office, we come to 

City Hall Park. 

This was the first park laid out in the city. It formerly covered 
about 10 acres, bounded on the east by Park Kow and Centre street, 
by Chambers street on the north, and by Broadway on the west. It 
contains the City HaU, the new Court House, the Hall of Kecords, and 
other public offices. 

The City Hall. 

This building faces the south, and is a good sample of public build- 
ing in the Italian style. It is 216x105 feet, and 65 feet high, sur- 
mounted by a tower. The city government holds its meetings here, 
and here are the rooms of the chief public servants. In the Govern- 
or's Eoom are preserved a number of relics of the Eevolution of some 
historical value, and well worth a short visit. In the rear of the 
City Hall is 

The New Court House. 

This building was begun in 1861, and was first occupied in 1867. 
It was made notorious in connection with the Tweed frauds on the 
city. It is occupied in part by various courts, and makes one of the 
most costly and sumptuous structures of the kind in the country. It 
is 250x150 feet, and is to be surmounted by a dome 170 feet high. 
Other public buildings devoted to the city service stand near. The 
neighborhood of the park is rich in fine stores and offices. Just east 
of the park is the site of the old Brick Church, built in 1767. It was 
used as a jail by the British during the Eevolution, and finally was 
turned into a hospital. The site is now occupied by the New York 
Times building. Just here, on what is called Printing House Square, 
stands a fine bronze statue of Franklin. The immense structure, with 
a lofty tower, is the Tribune building. It is built of brick, stone and 
iron, in composite style, and is surmounted with a tower 85 feet in 
height. The building is fire-proof, and is the highest in New York. 
With its recent additions, it surrounds the Sun building on the east 
and south. At the corner of Nassau and Beekman, close by, are the 
huge Kelly and Morse Buildings— the former known as Temple Court. 



Here, also, is the new Potter Building, another mammoth pile of 
offices, erected in 1884 on the site of that burnt by the fatal fire 
of 1882. At the north end of the Square, at the junction of Chatham 
street and Centre street, is the handsome granite building of the Staats 
Zeitung, with statues of Franklin and Guttenburg above its portal. 


Not far away, at Centre and Leonard streets, stands the "Tombs," a 
fine but oppressive example of Egyptian architecture, the most im- 
portant of the city prisons. 

On the east of City Hall Park, close by the terminal station of the 
City Hall branch of the elevated road, will be seen the imposing en- 
trance to the magnificent Bridge across the East Eiver, between New 
York and Brooklyn, which, with its stupendous towers and cables, and 
the graceful curve of its roadway, illuminated at night by a brilliant 



arc of electric lights, forms the most striking landmark as the visitor 
approaches the city, and is one of the first and most important objects 
to be visited. The necessity of such a structure is apparent when it 
is realized that not far from 100,000,000 persons pass annually from 
one city to the other. The first plans were drawn in 1865. Two years 
later Mr. John A. Roebling was appointed engineer, and in 1869 pre- 
liminary surveys were made. His death in 1870 left the work in chief 
charge of his son, Washington A. Eoebling. Actual work was begun 
on January 3, 1870. The first wire rope was thrown across on August 
14, 1876, and on August 26 the master-mechanic, Mr. E. F. Farring- 
ton, made, in a "boatswain's chair," the first trip between the tow- 
ers. The bridge was formally opened on May 24, 1883, with impress- 
ive ceremonies. President Arthur and many distinguished officials 
were present. In behalf of the trustees Mr. W. C. Kingsley presented 
the structure to the mayors of the two cities. Six days later (on Deco- 
ration Day, May 30, 1883) occurred the terrible panic in which twelve 
persons were crushed to death at the stairs on the New York approach, 
and many more were seriously injured. The cars, drawn by an end- 
less cable, propelled by stationary engines on the Brooklyn side, to 
which they are attached, and from which they are detached by a 
traction grip invented by Col. Paine, were set in motion some weeks 
later. Fare, 3 cents; foot passengers, 1 cent. By all means walk one 
way; if the weather is fair. The elevation is gradual, and the view a 
thing to be remembered. 

As we enter we notice that the width of the bridge (85 feet in all) is 
divided into five parts — one on each side for vehicles, the two adjoin- 
ing occupied by the railway, and in the center a broad promenade 13 
feet wide, raised above the other lines of travel. The total length is 1 
5,989 feet; central span, 1,595 feet; from towers to anchorages, 930 
feet each; New York approach, 1,562| feet; Brooklyn approach, 971 
feet. The center of the span is 135 feet above high water. The 4 
cables are 15| inches in diameter, each containing 5,434 wires, and 
each will hold 12,000 tons. There are 1,176 suspenders, each capa- 
ble of upholding 70 tons. The two great towers (through the tops of 
which the cables pass on "saddles," thsnce to the anchorages built 
in solid masonry about the cables, which end in 23-ton anchor-plates 
buried in the ground) are 271 J feet from high-water mark to summit; 
159 feet from bridge roadway to summit. Including foundations, the 
New York tower is 350 feet in height from base to summit; Brooklyn 


tower, 316 feet. There are 46,945 cubic yards of masonry in the first; 
38,214 in the second. At high-water mark the towers measure 140x159 
feet; at the top, 136x53. The towers rest on caissons, the sinking of which 
was one of the most difficult and dangerous parts of the work. Plat- 
forms, where the roadway passes under the tower-arches, form agree- 
able places for rest, and give a splendid view, esj)ecially of lower New 
York and Brooklyn, the Bay, the Narrows, Staten Island, etc., etc. 
The Brooklyn terminus is at Sands street, near Fulton, whence cars 
may be taken in all directions. 

The total cost of the bridge was, in round numbers, $15,000,000, of 
which two-thirds is assumed by Brooklyn, one-third by New York. 

Broadway, Continued. 

North of the park, on the east corner of Chambers street and Broad- 
way, is what was once the A. T. Stewart wholesale store, now improved 
by the addition of a story, and devoted to stores and offices. On the 
corner of Broadway and Warren street is one of the great stores of 
Devlin & Co. All the stores and other buildings here are of the largest 
size, and of most substantial construction, and the journey continued 
up Broadway opens a long and wonderful series of business palaces. 
The view up the street from this point gives one a good idea of the 
extent of the city, and forms a good picture of its busy life. Grace 
Church ends the long vista, while lines of omnibuses and the vast 
crowds of people give animation and life to the wonderful scene. At 
the corner of Leonard street may be seen the beautiful marble build- 
ing of the New York Life Insurance Company, in the Ionic style. Three 
magnificent business buildings occupy three of the corners of Broad- 
way and Grand street. The Grand street line of horse- cars crosses 
Broadway here, connecting Grand street ferry, on the East Kiver, and 
Desbrosses street ferry, on the North River. The Metropolitan Hotel, 
on the east side, on the corner of Prince street, is one of the first of 
the great hotels of the city. Niblo's Garden Theatre is in the same 

Eogers, Peet & Co.'s clothing store, on the corner of Prince street, 
and the Grand Central Hotel, on the west side, between Bleecker and 
W. 3d streets, are both notable buildings. The American Watch Co. 's 
building in Bond street, near Broadway, is worthy of attention. At 
Waverley Place we find the New Y^ork Hotel, one of the oldest and 
best. Just opposite is Harrigan & Hart's Theatre Comique. There- 



tail trade here fills all the stores, and the character of the crowds on 
the walks changes rapidly. The book stores increase in number and 
the shop windows begin to make displays of marvelous attractiveness. 
"What was once the famous A. T. Stewart & Co.'s immense iron store, 
occupying the entire square on the east side of Broadway between 9th 
and 10th streets, makes a most imposing show. It is now occupied 
by Sylvester, Hilton & Co., and E. J. Denning & Co. Kival stores 


Spread their varied charms on every side and throngs of shoppers fill 
the sidewalks. This is the beginning of the retail trade and the grand 
entrance to the court end of the town. Some of the most famous in- 
stitutions, libraries, theaters and places of resort are in this neighbor- 
hood, and the dwellings of the people begin to fill the cross-streets. 
Grace Church, built in 1845, and a fine specimen of church architec- 
ture, stands near the corner of 10th street, and makes a fit ending to 
this part of the Broadway vista. The views both up and down the 
great avenue are fine. From this corner Broadway turns slightly to 
the west of north. At 11th street is the St. Denis Hotel and restaurant, 
and Methodist Mission building. Both sides of the way are lined 
with stores devoted to pictures, music, dry. goods, furniture, fancy 
goods, and aught else heart could wish or money buy. The Star 
Theater, on the corner of East 13th street, once Wallack's, and after- 
wards the Germania^ is the first of the up-town and high-class thea- 


crrr of new york. 

ters, and at tlie next block, on the west corner of Broadway and 14th 
street, is the tall iron biwlding of the Domestic Sewing Machine Co. 


This Square extends from East 14th street to East 17th street. 
Fourth avenue makes its eastern boundary and Broadway follows its 
western side. In the center is an oval planted with grass and trees 
and ornamented with a fountain. On 14th street, to the east, is the 
equestrian statue of Washington, and on the west the bronze statue 
of Lincoln. Union Square was once the residence of the more fash- 
ionable people. It is now invaded by stores and hotels and is de- 
voted to business. On entering the Square from Broadway the Union 
Square Theater and the Morton House Hotel may be found on 14tb 
street, a few doors to the east. A few steps beyond Fourth avenue, 
on 14th street, is the white marble fa ;ade of Steinway & Son's piano- 
forte warerooms; the Academy of Mu ;ic on the corner of Irving Place, 
and still beyond, Tammany Hall, both of them buildings celebrated 
in their way. 

From Broadway to Sixth avenue, 1 4th street, with its broad avenue and 
elegant array of milliners' and dry goods stores, scores of sidewalk vend- 
ors and rich toilets, presents one of the most animated scenes of the 
city. At the corner of Sixth avenue is the immense emporium of R. 
H. Macy & Co., which has been compared to the Bon Marche of Paris. 
On the west side of the Square, just above 14th street, is the Spingler 
Block, in which is Brentano's famous news agency, and on the corner 
of 15th street is Tiffany & Co.'s great iron store, a vast museum of 
silverware, jewelry and articles of elegance. Music stores and artistic 
china and glassware establishments abound on this block. On Fourth 
avenue, on the corner of 15th street, is the Union Square Hotel. Fur- 
ther on is the Singer Manufacturing Co.'s building, several good 
table dlioie restaurants, and the Westmoreland, an elegant family hotel. 
DiagonaUy opposite, on the north side of the Square, on the corner of 
17th street, the Everett House. One of the most prominent buildings 
on the Square is the fine brick edifice occupied by Worthington & 
Smith, The Century Co., and others. On this north side of the Square 
is a broad plaza for reviewing troops, etc. Beyond Union Square 
Broadway continues in a north-westerly direction, and is crowded 
with stores of every variety. The great dry-goods establishments of 
Arnold, Constable & Co., on the corner of 19th street, and Lord & 




mimmann d^ 



Broadway cor. 10th Street. 


Taylor, on the corner of 20th, and J. & C. Johnson, on the corner of 
22d streets, the massive brick and iron building of the "W. & J. Sloane 
Co., the Continental Hotel, the Cumberland and other flats make this 
part of Broadway very attractive and equal to any street of its charac- 

IjObd and taylok's eetatl stoke, 
Cor. Broadway and 20th St. 

ter in the world. At 21st and 22d streets are the Aberdeen and St. 
Germain flats, and the large clothing store of Brooks Brothers. At 
23d street Broadway crosses Fifth avenue and skirts the western 

side of 


This open space, liberally supplied with trees, lawns and walks, 
makes one of the most attractive and striking features of New York. 
On the east is the famous Madison avenue, the home of wealth and 
refinement. Broadway touches its south-west comer, and the grand 
Fifth avenue, known half round the world, forms its western side. 
East 23d and East 25th streets make its southern and northern limits. 



On eyery side may be seen hotels that are palaces, club-houses costly 
beyond description, and churches and private dwellings that would 
be an honor to any city. Long vistas open up and down three of 
the most remarkable streets in the country, while the life, animation 
and variety offered at every moment bewilder and charm the intelli- 
gent observer. At the south-west corner of the Square, at the junc- 
tion of Broadway and Fifth avenue and 23d street, stands the great 
marble pile of the Fifth Avenue Hotel, On the corner of 24th street 
stands the well-known Albemarle Hotel, and at 25tLi street is the cele- 
brated Hoffman House, where may be seen Bougereau's splendid 
painting, Nymphs and Satyr, which the clerks will tell you is valued 
at $30,000. In the south-west corner of the park is the statue of W. 
H. Seward, modeled by Eandolph Kogers, erected in 1876. At the 
north-west corner is the statue of Admiral Farragut by A. St. Gaudens, 
perhaps the most artistic work of its kind in the city. At the trian- 
gle between Broadway, Fifth avenue and 24th street, stands the stone 
shaft erected by the city to the memory of General Worth. Immedi- 
ately behind it is the palatial building of the New York Club. From 
this point Broadway continues north-westerly towards Sixth avenue. 
Concerning the other buildings on the eastern and northern sides of 
Madison Square, more maybe found under the head of ''Fifth Ave- 
nue '^ and "Madison Avenue," on another page. Continuing up 
Broadway we find a number of first-class stores, and pass Worth 
House at 25th street, the St.- James' Hotel, on the corner of West 26th 
Btreet. Between 27th and 28th streets, on the east side of Broadway, 
is the Crittenden Hotel. On the" south-east comer of 27th street is the 
gigantic Victoria Family Hotel, one of the most lofty and palatial 
structures in the country. On the north-west corner is the Coleman 
House. A few steps west of Broadway, on 28th street, is the fashin- 
able Fifth Avenue Theater. On the east side of Broadway, above 28th 
street, is the Sturtevant House, and on the corner of 29th street rises 
the towering front of the Gilsey House. At 30th street is the new 
Wallack's Theater, and on the corner of 31st street is the well-known 
Grand Hotel. Beyond are the Winchester and Rensselaer apartment 
houses. Near 30th street is Daly's Theater, formerly Wood's Museum. 
At 32d street is the Sloane apartment house, and opposite the Standard 
Theater. Just beyond is the Parker House, with one of the best res- 
taurants in the city. At 34th street Broadway crosses Sixth avenue, 
and at the base of the triangular park between the two streets at 32d 



City of new yokk. 

street, is the beautiful marble building of the Dime Savings Bank. 
On the corner of West Sdth street stands the imposing Broadway Tab- 
ernacle, Rev. Dr. Taylor, Pastor. The New Park Theater is at 35th 
street, and nearly opposite is the Armory of the 71st Regiment. At 
88th street is the new Hotel Normandie, and at 39th street is the ele- 
gant apartment house Elite. At 39th street is the Casino, one of the 
handsomest theaters in the city, specially suited for summer enter- 
tainments. From 39th to 4:0th streets, reaching to Seventh avenue, 
is the Metropolitan Opera House, sjDoken of elsewhere. Near by, in 
4:0th street, is the Hotel Vendome, and on the corner is the Cosmopol- 
itan Theater. At 42d street are the St. Cloud and Rossmore Hotels, 
and at 43d the Barrett House. The Albany, Saratoga, and Newport" 
are on the corners of West 52d street, the Rockingham at West 56th, 
and the Paris at West 57th street, all fiats or family hotels. Other of 
the fashionable apartment houses on Broadway are the Beaconsfield 
at 31st street, the Interlaken at 38th street, the Strathmore at 52d 
street, the Irvington at 53d street, and the Clermont and the Windsor 
at 54:th street. At West 59th street Broadway touches Eighth avenue 
and ends at the circle and the Boulevard. Here is one of the en- 
trances to Central Park, and the neighborhood is rapidly becoming 
one of the great fashionable centers of the*city. The Grand Boule- 
vard Hotel occupies the block between Eighth avenue and Broadway, 
and makes a fit ending to this remarkable street. Beyond this, the 
Boulevard, a wide avenue handsomely laid out, continues along the 
west side of the city, and over the heights of the Hudson, to Spuyten 
Duyvil Creek and into Westchester County. 


Next to Broadway this is the most important and interesting street 
in New York. It is a broad, straight street, beginning at Washington 
Square in Waverley Place, and extending in a northerly direction, past 
the east side of Central Park, to Mount Morris Park, in Harlem. It 
is closely built up as far as 79th street, and beyond this point is be- 
ing rapidly occupied. It ah-eady represents several miles of costly and 
elegant residences and churches, and is the one grand street to visit. 
even if nothing else is seen in the city. It presents a charming suc- 
cession of fine buildings, and an endless procession of people, ant: 
turnouts rivaling anything of the kind in the world. Beginning at 
W^ashington Square the first building of interest seen is the Brevoort 



House, on the N. E. corner of 8th street, one of the most elegant ho- 
tels in' New York. It is celebrated for its quiet and refined surround- 
ings, the superior excellence of the cuisine department, and the cul- 
tivated class of patrons it attracts. 

At 9th street is the Berkeley, a large family hotel, and. on the N. W. 
corner of 10th street is the Church of the Ascension, Rev. E. ^\ mches- 
ter Donald, Rector, and on the opposite corner is the "Grosvenor," 
an apartment house. On the west side of the avenue, between 11th and 
12th streets, is the First 'Presbyterian Church. On the S. E. corner of 
10th street the Hanover flats, and on the S. W. corner of 15th street is 
the Manhattan- Club Building. Close by, on 15th street, is the fine 
building of the New York Hospital. At the N. W. corner of 18th street 


is the new Chickering Music Hall, and Chickering & Son's piano-forte 
warerooms. At 19th street is the rear entrance of Arnold & Constable's 
great store. Between 19th and 20th streets are Cottier's Art Rooms. At 
21st street is the South Ref. Dutch Church, of which Rev. Roderick 
Terry is Pastor. The Union Club House is on the N. W. corner and 
the Lotus Club House opposite on the N. E. corner of 21st street. Be- 
tween 21st and 22d streets are the Glenham Hotel and Kohn's Art 
Rooms, and at 22d street are the Cumberland flats. At 22d street is the 



Art Gallery of Knoedler & Co., formerly Gonpil's. At 23d street Fifth 
avenue crosses Broadway, and touches the west side of Madison Square. 
The celebrated Eifth Avenue Hotel occupies the corner of 23d street, and 
at the S. W. corner of 26th street, just beyond Worth Monument, is 
Delmonico's famous catering establishment, while diagonally opposite, 
on the N. E. corner, is its rival, the Brunswick. 

The Victoria Hotel presents a fine front on Fifth avenue, at the cor- 
ner of West 27th street, and beyond, on the opposite side, is a new 
building devoted to apartments for bachelors. There are very few 
stores on Fifth avenue. The street is given up to the residences of 
the more wealthy people of the city. The street is lined with trees, 
and each block seems to rival the others in richness of material and 
jDrofusion and splendor of architectural ornamentation. The church 
en the corner of West 29th street is the Fifth Avenue Dutch Reformed, 
The small stone church on the corner of East 35th street is Christ's 
Church. At the corner of West 37th street is the Brick Church, be- 
longing to the Presbyterian denomination. Fifth avenue here climbs 
the gentle elevation known as Murray Hill, and aflords a magnificent 
exhibition of New York wealth and luxury. Xhe beautiful churches, 
costly residences, and palatial hotels, that for the next mile line the 
streets, present a sight rarely met with in the world. The most wealthy 
and noted families of the city live hereabouts. The two brick houses 
on the west side. of the street, and between West 33d and 34th streets, 
are the residences of the Astor family. The great white marble palace 
on the north- west, corner of West 34th street is the residence of the 
late Mr. Alexander T. Stewart, and at the north-east corner of 39th 
street is the Union League Club House. On the west side, between 
4.0th and 42d streets, is the massive stone Croton Reservoir, and on the 
south-east corner of 42d street is the Columbia Bank. The north-west 
corner is occupied by the Bristol family hotel. At the corner of East 
43d street stands the beautiful Jewish Temple. This building, with 
its double towers and profuse and elaborate decorations, stands in 
high contrast to the Christian churches. At the corner of West 45th 
street is the plain brown stone church, made famous through the elo- 
quence of its late pastor. Rev E. H. Chapin, now under the pastorate 
of the Rev. Charles H. Eaton. The single tower just above East 45th 
street marks the entrance to the beautiful church known as the Church 
of tlie Heavenly Rest. Just beyond, and filling the front of block be- 
tween 46th and 47th streets, stands the celebrated Windsor Hotel, one 




or the most elegant and costly hotels in the world. At the corner of 
West 48th street is the highly ornate and striking Dutch Eeformed 
Church, Rev. Edward B. Coe, Pastor, and at the corner of 50th street 
is the new Buckingham Hotel. Filling the entire space between 50th 
and 51st streets is the immense St. Patrick's Cathedral, the largest 
and finest edifice of the kind in America. Though unfinished, it is a 
marvel of architectural beauty, and if the visitor sees nothing else in 
New York, this will amply repay the trouble of a visit. To understand 
its vast size and to see all its wonderful beauty, the visitor should 
walk round the Square and view every side. Between 51st and 52d 
streets, on west side, are the brown stone residences of the Vander- 
bilt family. On the north-west corner of 52d street is that of Mr. W. 
K. Vanderbilt. The next church on Fifth avenue is St, Thomas' 
Church, at the corner of 53d street. Adjoining it is the newl«j built 
house of Dr. Seward Webb, Mr. W. H. Vanderbilt's son-in-law. At 
the Square, between 54th and 55th streets, stand the buildings of St. 
Luke's Hospital, and on the corner of 55th street is the new Fifth 
Avenue Presbyterian Church, better known as Dr. Hall's. On corner 
of 57th street is the elegant residence of Mr.^ Cornelius Vanderbilt. 
From this point to 59th street. Fifth avenue is lined with a number of 
remarkably fine private residences, and there the grand avenue touches 
Central Park, at the Scholars' Gate. On 59th street, west of the avenue, 
are the Boston, Lorimer and other fine flats, and the Charlier Institute. 
Beyond this, the avenue keeps on the east side of the Park, and ulti- 
mately reaches Harlem River. The avenue is not wholly built up, and 
north of 69th street presents few objects of interest, except the many 
elegant residences and the Lenox Library, between 70th and 71st 

Though these avenues are not classed among the great avenues, as 
they are somewhat shorter, they rank next to Fifth avenue in interest 
and importance for residences. Madison avenue begins at East 23d 
street, at the southern end of Madison Square, and extends north be- 
tween Fourth and Fifth avenues to Harlem. Lexington avenue, in- 
cluding Irving Place, begins at East 14th street and extends north 
between Fourth and Third avenues to Harlem River. They are, as it 
were, extra avenues between the great, wide avenues, and both are 
more or less occupied by the residences of the more wealthy people. 
Madison avenue has a number of fine churches that may be briefly 




pointed out in order, beginning at Madison Square. The first is the 
Madison Square Presbyterian Church, on the south-east corner of 24th 
street. At the south-east corner of 26th street is the handsome build- 
ing of the University Club. The low building filling the entire block 
between 26th and 27th streets was formerly the depot of the New York 
and New Haven Eailroad. It is now called Madison Square Garden. 
At the south-west corner of 29th street is the Rutgers Presbyterian 
Church, and on south-east corner of 31st is the Madison Avenue Bap- 
tist. The small church at the left, on north side of 29th street, is the 
Church of the Transfiguration, popularly known as " The Little 
Church round the Corner." At 38th street is Zion's Church, and at 
the corner of 42d street is the beautiful Church of the Holy Trinity. 
At 44th street stands St. Bartholomew's, one of the most elegant 
churches in the city, and at the corner of 45th street the Church of the 
Disciples. Tbis church is built of iron, and is more curious than 
beautiful. At oOth street are the Columbia College buildings. The 
splendid residences at 51st street were built by Mr. Villard. At 52d 
street are the Berkshire flat and the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum. 
At the corner of 53d street is the 53d street Memorial Presbyterian 
Church, Rev. C. S. Robinson, D.D., Pastor, and the St. Catherine flat. 
There are several churches, large flats, and fine private residences 
above. Of the first we may mention the new Methodist Church at 
60th street, of the latter the Sutherland at 63d street. At 70th street 
may be seen the beautiful Lenox Hospital, erected through the 
liberality of James Lenox; and at 89th street is the St. Luke's Home 
and the Church of the Beloved Disciple, among the most interest- 
ing buildings in the city. Aside from these, Madison avenue pre- 
sents nothing special beyond this point. 


This avenue naturally includes Irving Place, that begins at East 14th 
street and extends north between Third and Fourth avenues to East 
20th street at Gramercy Park. At the other side of this small park the 
street is continued under the name of Lexington avenue, as far north 
as Harlem River. It is closely built up with dwellings of the better 
class as far as 79th street, and though neither Irving Place nor the 
avenue contain many public buildings, they are both interesting as 
places of residences. At 14th street is the Academy of Music, a large 
building of forbidding asjDect, and one of the largest theaters in the 




city. At the corner of 15tli street is Irving Hall, used for concerts 
and public meetings. At the north-west corner of East 16th street is 
the Westminster Hotel. At 20th street Irving Place ends at Gramercy 
Park, notable in which are the Gramercy flat at the south-east, and 
the residence of Mr. S. J. Tilden at the south-west corners. Beyond 
the park the first building of importance on Lexington avenue is the 
College of the City of New York, occupying a large brick building in 
the Gothic style on the south-east corner of 23d street. On the oppo- 
site corner is the Twenty-third Street Baptist Church. Beyond this 
point the avenue is entirely occupied by dwellings, and makes a fine 
quiet street for the better class of residences. The church on the 
corner of 35th street is the Church of St. John the Baptist. At 42d 
street are the Asylum for Cripples, the Vanderbilt Hotel, and the new 
fire-proof Manhattan Storage Building. The German Evangelical 
church at 46th street, the "Woman's Hospital at 50th street, the Method- 
ist church at 52d street, the fine Jewish Synagogue at 55th street, and 
the hall of the Liederkranz, in 58th street, are the most noteworthy 
buildings. At 66th street may be seen the fine buildings of the Mount 
Sinai Hospital, and the Seventh Regiment Armory. Beyond this there 
is nothing of special interest. 


Fourth avenue is "a continuation of the old thoroughfare known as 
the Bowery, extending from Chatham street in the lower part of the 
city northward to Harlem Eiver, a distance of 9 miles. ^ Above 42d 
street Fourth avenuj is occupied by the immense Fourth avenue Tun- 
nel and an open cut occupied by the railroads centering at the Grand 
Central Depot. At 34th street there is a tunnel for the horse railroads, 
extending to 42d street, and the street above is known for that dis- 
tance as Park avenue. The Bowery, extending from Chatham street to 
6th street, is wholly devoted to business. It is a wide street and 
somewhat noted for the immense traffic crowding it at all times. The 
stores are generally of the second and third class, and it contains no 
buildings of importance or special value, except the Dry Dock Savings 
Bank at the corner of Third street. The Windsor Theater, near Canal 
street, was burned in the fall of 1883. The People's Theater, opjjosite 
Spring street, is a large hall where respectable performances are given 
at a low rate. Harry Miner's and the London are the largest of the 
variety theaters. 'She Bowery is worth inspecting as a curious sample 


Cooper Union, for the Advancement of Science and Art, 
Tiird and Fourth Avenues and Seventh and Eighth Streets. 

*-/ ^ 


of certain phases of New York life and business, and as illustrative of 
the enterprise and industry of the great middle class of people. 
Fourth avenue begins at the junction of Third avenue and the Bowery, 
The great stone building standing between the two avenues is the 
Cooper Union. At the 
block between 8th and 
9th streets is the great 
brick building known 
as the Bible House. In 
its vicinity are Astor, 
Clinton, Lafayette, Wa- 
verly Places, and the 
Mercantile and Astor 
Libraries. The fine 
brick building on the 
corner of Astor and 
Lafayette Places is oc- 
cupied chiefly by pub- 
lishers, printers and 
book-binders. On the 
west side, between 
Ninth and Tenth street, 
is what was Stewart's 
great retail dry goods 
store. Opposite 11th 
street is Grace Church 
Memorial Chapel. At 

the south-east corner of 14th street is the German Savings Bank. 
Here Fourth avenue passes along the eastern side of Union Square. 
The warerooms of Steinway & Sons may here be seen on l-lth street, 
while the Union Square Hotel comes just above at 15th street. At 17th 
street, facing Union Square, is the Everett House, and on the corner of 
18th are the Clarendon, one of the oldest and best hotels in New York, 
the Belvedere House on the north-west corner, and the Florence flats 
on the north-east corner. At 20th street is the Unitarian Church, 
formerly presided over by the late Eev. Dr. Bellows, and known as 
All Souls' Church. At 21st street is Calvary Episcopal Church, of which 
the Eev. Henry Y. Satterlee is Kector. On the north-east corner of 
22d street is St Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church, and opposite, on, 


Cor. 3d St. and Bowery. 

tdffiWaK; ^:ri£-. 

"! I 


the north-west corner, is the Fourth Avenue Presbyterian Church, 
Bev. Dr. Crosby, Pastor. At the south-west corner of 23cl street is the 
buildiag of the Young Men's Christian Association. At the north- 
west corner is the Academy of Design, and the next building is the 

Cor. of 4tli Av. and lAth Street. 

Lyceum Theater. On the north-east corner is the New York College 
of Physicians and Surgeons. At the corner of 24th street is the Ash- 
land House, and at 26th street may be noticed the extended building 
known as Madison Square Garden, and at 34th street the tunnel is 
reached, and the street that passes overhead is known as Park Avenue. 

|\t\\Hh.^»^%^^^^^^ ^ >\\ "11115'lt 



This is merely a continuation of Fourth avenue on the top of the 
hill. The horse railroad passes through the tunnel and Fourth ave- 
nue is continued beyond. At 32d street may be seen the handsome 
gigantic Park Avenue _^ _ _ 




Hotel, built by the late 
A. T. Stewart. Park 
avenue is occupied by 
a better class of houses 
than Fourth avenue, 
and contains three 
handsome churches : 
the Church of the 
Messiah (Unitarian), 
Kev. Eobert Collyer, 
Pastor, at 34th street; 
jhe Church of the 
Covenant, at 35th street, 
and the First Baptist Church, at 39th street. At 40th street an im- 
mense hotel has recently been erected, called the Murray Hill Hotel. 
At 41st street may be seen the popular Grand Union Hotel, and the 
avenue reaches an apparent end at the immense 


This is one of the largest and most imposing buildings in the 
country. It consists of a ''head house " on 42d street, in which are 
the waiting rooms and general offices of the N. Y. and N. H. E. K. 
Co., a long continuation along the west side, containing the waiting 
rooms and general offices of the Harlem and N. Y. Central and Hud- 
son Eiver E.E.'s, and an immense iron "train house," seven hun- 
dred feet long, three hundred feet wide, and nearly one hundred 
feet high, covering all in one great span roof. The style is French, 
with Mansard towers, and, seen from the west or south, the building 
is both grand and striking. The interior, particularly at night, 
is impressive for its enormous size, its lightness of construction, 
and grace of outline. The Lincoln Bank and Safe Deposit Build- 
ing in 42d street, near Park avenue, is among the finest of recent 
erections. A short distance to the right, on 42d street, is the Asylum 
for Cripples, occupying a curious looking building of brick and iron 



on the nortli side of the street. Beyond 42 d street the yards of the 
three railroads that use the Grand Central Depot occupy Fourth 
avenue as far as 50th street. Crossing from Madison avenue to Lex- 
ington avenue are a number of iron foot and carriage bridges. Beyond 
50th street the railroad is sunk below the level of Fourth or Park 

Third Av. and Seventh Street. 

avenue in an immense open cut and tunnel that makes one of the 
most remarkable pieces of railroad engineering to be found in the 
country. Visitors who have time should not fail to examine this 
immense and most interesting "work. At 50th street may be seen a 
portion of the buildings belonging to the Columbia College and School 
of Mines on the west side of the avenue. Opposite are the buildings 



of the Women's Hospital of the State of New York, At 52d street, on 
the east side of the avenue, is Steinway & Sons' great piano-forte 
manufactory. Extending from 66th to 67th street, and reaching to 
Lexington avenue, is the Seventh Eegiment Armory, 405 by 200 feet, 
of pressed brick, with granite trimmings. The drill room is 200x3 
feet. At the corner of 69th street may be seen the Normal College, a 
fine red brick building in the Gothic style, and at 70th street, on the 
west side of Park avenue, are the fine new buildings of the Union 
Theological Seminary. 

Third avenue is one of the longest and most populous single streets 
in New York. It extends from the junction of Fourth avenue and 
the Bowery at Sixth street, northward, between Fourth and Second 
avenues, to Harlem River. More than six miles long in a perfectly 
straight line, solidly built up for almost the whole length, and largely 
devoted to business, it makes one of the most remarkable streets in 
the world. The New York Elevated Railroad, beginning at the Bat- 
tery, runs through Pearl street, the Bowery, and the entire length of 
Third avenue from Sixth street to the Harlem River, with frequent 
stations its entire length. Third avenue, with its wide road-way and 
ample sidewalks, and the variety and extent of its shops, is quite well 
worth seeing, if for nothing more than its overflowing life and intense 
activity. It shows few buildings of particular interest or importance, 
except the office of the Department of Charities and Corrections at 
Eleventh street, and is only of value to the visitor as an extensi \'e 
New York thoroughfare and shop street. 

makes a second Broadway. It extends from Carmine street, north, 
between Fifth and Seventh avenues, to 59th street, at Central Park. 
Beyond the Park it goes on to the Harlem River. Below the Park 
it is solidly built up its entire length, and is devoted tj retail 
stores. Above the stores the buildings are devoted to tenements 
and flats. Some of these are elegant and expensive, and the whole 
aspect of the street suggests successful business enterprise and com- 
fortable prosperity. Beyond the Park the avenue is only i)artly built 
up. The Metropolitan Elevated Railway enters Sixth avenue at 
West Third street, and runs along the avenue to Central Park. The 
Sixth avenue horse railroad occupies the avenue below 59th street. 



Though it does not j^resent many public buildings of interest, it is 
one of the most famous thoroughfares in New York, and is well worth 
a visit on account of its life, animation, and business activity. Its 
miles of stores offer every attraction co the shopper. The chief build- 
ings of interest may be found in the lower part of the avenue. At 
the junction with Greenwich avenue, near Ninth street, is the Jeflfer- 
son Market court and prison, a striking Gothic building with lofty 

Sixth Avenue and West Twenty-third Street. 

clock tower, and the new Jefferson Market, completed in 1884. At 
West Fourteenth street, a little to the left, is the Fourteenth Street 
Theater, and a little farther west is the armory of the Twenty-second 
Kegiment. On the west side of the street are some of the largest re- 
tail stores in New York— Simpson, Crawford & Simpson's, Altman's, 
O'Neill's, and others. At the south-east corner of West 23d street for- 
merly stood Booth's Theater, one of the most fashionable places of 
amusement in the city, now completely remodeled and made into fine 
stores and offices. On the opposite corner is the Masonic Temple, 



perhaps the most costly and magnificent building of its character in 
the country. Besides the Masonic Halls and offices, it contains the 
Garfield Bank and spacious and magnificent fire-proof rooms and 
vaults of the Central Safe Deposit Company. A few steps to the left, 
down West 23d street, is the new Twenty-third Street Theater. At 
28th street are the Eushton flats. At 34th street Sixth avenue cross- 
es Broadway. At 40th street is the new Hotel Koyal, and extending 
from 40th to 42d street is Bryant Park. At 43d street are the large 
stables of the Sixth avenue horse car line. A number of small hotels 
may be found on this avenue, all of them more or less favorites 
with the traveling public. Beyond this there is little of particular 
interest on this avenue except its numerous and attractive stores. 


This avenue begins at Greenwich Avenue near West 11th street, and 
extends north between Sixth and Eighth avenues to 59th street, at 
Central Park. It is more quiet than Sixth or Eighth avenues, and is 
partly occupied by stores and dwelling-houses. The business portion 
extends to about 42d street, and from there to 50th it is lined with 
dwellings. Broadway crosses at 45th street, and here is the Armory 
of the Twelfth Eegiment. At JOth street are the stables of the Broad- 
way and Seventh avenue horse car lines. The Adelphi flats at 52d 
street, the Vancorleur at 56th, the Grenoble at 57th, and the large 
stone front on the opposite corner are the most notable buildings. 
At 55th street is an octagonal building, used for panoramas and other 
shows. 59th street, from Seventh avenue to Broadway, is ornamented 
by a long row of "flats," the Cordova, Madrid, Granada, and others, 
usually called the Navarro or Spanish flats. The Broadway line of 
lorse-cars use the upper part of this avenue jointly with the Seventh 
avenue line, and take passengers to the same gate of the Park. 


This long and busy avenue begins at Greenwich street, at Abingdon 
Square, and extends northerly past Central Park along its western side 
to Central Bridge over the Harlem Eiver at a point once known as 
"McComb's Dam." The only building of special interest in the 
lower part of the avenue is the Grand Opera House at the corner of 
West 23d street. A large variety theater, Harry Miner's, is at 25th 
street. Opposite is Ehrich's great dry goods store. Beyond this 
point the avenue is entirely devoted to retail trade. A walk through 




the place of a Saturday evening gives one of New York's most peculiar 

sights. The petty trade that crowds every store and clings to the 

edge of every walk is something wonderful, while the vast throngs of 

people out shopping by gas-light are more wonderful still. Above 

50th street a better class of stores and more expensive residences 

appear. At 59th street, Eighth avenue, Broadway and the Boulevard 

unite in a circle or circus. Near by is the Park View apartment 

house. A fine hotel fills one side, and one of the entrances to Central 

Park, fancifully called the "Merchant's Gate,^' makes another. To 

the left a short distance down 59th street may be seen the picturesque 

towers and buildings of the Eoosevelt Hospital. Bej'ond 59th street, 

Eighth avenue runs on the west side of Central Park its entire length, 

passing the gates at 72d, 79th, 85th, 96th, 100th and 110th streets. 

Between 72d and 73d streets is the mammoth Dakota flat, the largest in 

the city. Beyond Central Park the avenue descends a long hill to the 

flats bordering Harlem Biver. Here views of High Bridge and the 

surrounding country may be obtained. At the river the avenue 

passes a few scattered blocks of houses and follows the old country 

road to Central Bridge, leading to the main land. Beyond the river 

the Hudson River Bailroad is crossed and the road enters the open 



Besides the great avenues already mentioned there are a number of 
others of equal length, but of less interest to the stranger. At the 
east side of the city are the four shorter avenues, known as Avenues 
A, B, C, and D. They each begin at Houston street and extend north- 
ward to the East River. Avenue A is next east of First avenue, 
Avenue B comes next, and C and D follow in order, each being shorter 
than the last. They are all occupied by a poorer class of houses and 
present no special features of interest. First avenue and Second 
avenue lie east of Third avenue, and both begin at Houston street 
and extend northward to Harlem River between Third avenue and 
the East River or Avenue A. They are compactly 'built up in the 
lower part, but opposite Central Park they are still more or less unfin- 
ished. On the west side of the city next west of Eighth avenue, are 
Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh avenues. Ninth avenue is closely built 
up as far as 59th street, where a large Roman Catholic Church has 
just been erected, and is chiefly remarkable as the site of the New 
York Elevated Railroad. All of these avenues are occupied by shops 


■? / 




and mamifactories and by tenements, for the immense population 
that throngs them at all times. The peculiar shape of New York city 
makes further description of the streets unnecessary. Broadway and 
the great avenues make its business thoroughfares, its residences are 
mainly on the cross streets that intersect the island from east to west. 


It has been said, "London for business, Paris for pleasure, New 
York for both," However true this may be, it is certain that New York 
is abundantly supplied with amusements of every kind and quality. 
Its first-class theaters are equal to any in the world. New York is a 
great center to which all artists, both musical and dramatic, foreign as 
well as native, look for their highest honors, and in turn they all 
appear here. Chief among New York places of amusement come the 
first-class theaters. Each may be briefly mentioned in order and the 
visitor can then select to suit himself. The prices vary greatly, but 
even at the best houses the charges are reasonably low. 

Madison Square Theater, adjoining the Fifth Avenue Hotel, in 
24th street, was newly opened in the spring of 1879. It is famous 
for long runs and splendidly set plays, and for the beauty of its deco- 
ration and its double stage. 

Fifth Avenue Theater, located on 28th street near Broadway, 
is a select and fashionable resort, devoted to first class dramatic per- 
formances, both " star " and stock companies appearing. The dramas 
are generally of the modern society type, and are unexceptionable. 

Wallack's Theater, on Broadway corner of 30th street, is a hand- 
some theater, devoted exclusively to first-class plays. The mounting 
and acting are invariably of the finest and most artistic. The plays 
generally belong to the highest modern school. 

Union Square Theater, on 14th street and Union Square, rivals 
the Fifth Avenue and Wallack's in point of artistic rendering of its 
performances. The company is maintained at a high standard and 
the plays given are always admirably presented. The dramas com- 
monly belong to the modern French school. 

Fourteenth Street Theater, formerly the Lyceum, on West 14th 
street, near Sixth avenue, formerly under the management of Mr, 
J, H, Haverly, presents a varied list of attractions. 

Tony Pastor's Theater, on East 14th street near Third avenue, 
presents a variety of plays, generally of a light order. 




W. 2Zd St. and Eigbtli Avenue. 


Academy of Music, 14tli street and Irving Place, is devoted to 
opera and dramatic performances of the highest order. For several 
years Italian opera has been given here by Col. Mapleson's troupe. 
The younger rival of the Academy is the 

Metropolitan Opera House, at Broadway and Seventh avenue, 
between 39th and 40th streets, in most respects the finest building of 
the kind in this country. The new management has brought about a 
sharp rivalry in the lists of prima donnas and operas presented at the 
two opera houses. 

The Casino, Broadway and 39th street, is one of the most beautiful 
of the recent theaters, has a delightful open-air restaurant on the roof, 
and is devoted to light opera and concerts. 

New Park Theater, Broadway and 35th st., has a good company. 

Lyceum Theater is on Fourth avenue, near 23d street. 

Daly's Theater is the old Broadway and Wood's Museum changed 
and improved, on the corner of Broadway and 30th street. 

Standard Theater is a pretty little place of amusement on Sixth 
avenue and Broadway, near West 33d street. 

Niblo's Garden Theater, under the MetrojDolitan Hotel, Broadway 
and Prince street, presents spectacular and sensational plays. 

Leavitt & Pastor's Theater, at Third avenue and 3 1st street, pre- 
sents melodrama chiefly. 

Thalia Theater, at 4G Bowery, is devoted to German plays. 

Star Theater, formerly Wallack's, is located on Broadway, corner 
of 13th street. 

Grand Opera House, on Eighth avenue and West 23d street, is 
one of the largest theaters in New York. Here are given the plays, 
at reduced prices of admission, which first appear at the more fash- 
ionable theaters. 

People's Theater, on the Bowerv, opposite Spring street, is also 
conducted on the plan of good plays at reduced prices. 

Other variety theaters are: 

Harry Miner's, on the Bowery, between Delancey and Broome sts. 

London, on the Bowery, between Kivington and Stanton streets. 

New York Comedy Theater, Broadway near 28th street. 

Harry Miner's, at Eighth avenue and 25th street. 

Twenty-third Street Theater, 23d street, near Sixth avenue, is 
much patronized by traveling companies for short "runs." 




Eden Mus6e, West 23d street, "between Fifth and Sixth Avenues, 
contains a collection of wax groups and figures rivaling the famous 
wax works of Madam Tussaud. 

Steinway Hall, East 14th street, near Broadway and Fourth avenue. 

Chickering Hall, corner of Fifth avenue and 18th street, are places 
devoted to concerts in the winter. First-class concerts are given at 
these places almost every night from October to June. 

Madison Square Garden, Madison and Fourth avenues, and 26th 
and 27th streets, is used during the summer season for garden con- 
certs, and during the winter months for athletic sijorts. 

Below is a tabulated alphabetical list of the principal places of 
amusement, and by reference to the daily press it is easy to find what 
are the special attractions of each. 

Academy of Music E. Uth st. and Irving Place. 

Casino Broadway and 39th st. 

Chickeking Hall Fifth avenue and W. 18th st. 

Cosmopolitan Theater Broadway and 41st st. 

Dalts Theatek Cor. Broadway and bOth st. 

Eden Musee West 23d st.. near Sixth ave. 

Fifth Avenue .'." W. 28th st., near Broadway. 

Fourteenth Street Theater W. I4th st.. near Sixth ave. 

Grand OrEKA House Eighth t.\e. and 2 d m. 

Harry Miner ft i heaters | Eighth ave. and ^5th «t. 

Haverly's Comedy Theater Broadway, near 2yih frt. 

Lexington Avenue Opera House E. 58th st. near Ihird ave. 

London Theater Bowery, near Rlvington bt. 

Lyceum Theater Fourth ave., near 23d st. 

Leavitt & Pastor's Theater , Third ave., near 31st st. 

Madison Square Garden Madison ave. and E. 2f5th st. 

Madison Square Theater W. 24:thst., near Broadway. 

Metropolitan Opera House Broad way and 39th st. 

New Park Theater Broadway and 35th st. 

NiBLo's I'heater Broadway, bet. Prince and Houston sts. 

Peoples I'heater Bowery, opp. Spring st. 

Steinway Hall E. 14th st., near Fourth ave. 

Tony Pastor's E. 14th st., near Third ave. 

Union Square Theater E. 14th st., near Broadway. 

Wallacks Theater Broadway and 30th st. 


New York, though not well supplied with free art galleries, has a 
number of art stores, all of which are open to the public, and these 
make up in part for the absence of a great gallery. The Academy of 
Design, on the corner of E. 23d street and Fourth avenue, is the 
largest and best gallery in the city. Exhibitions of paintings are held 
here at certain times in the year, and a small fee is charged at the 
door. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. devoted to painting, sculp- 
ture and ceramic art, is open all the year, and is free to the public on 



last four days in the week and holidays. A fee is charged other days. 
The museum is a very line one, and is located in Central Park, at 83d 
street and Fifth avenue. The Lenox Library, close by, on Fifth ave- 
nue, has some fine old masters. Cooper Institute, Free, Fourth ave- 
nue and 8th street, and the Historical Society, corner Second avenue 
and 11th street, where strangers are received on introduction by mem- 
bers, have many portraits. The latter has the famous Abbott collec- 
tion of Egyptian antiquities, and 800 oil paintings. In addition to 
these are a number of picture galleries attached to picture stores, all 
of which are freely open to the public. Knoedler &Co.'s, late Goupil's, 
at the corner of 22d street and Fifth avenue, is the most noted of 
these. Cottier & Co., No. 144 Fifth avenue, includes ceramic art, 
stained glass, and the higher kinds of household decorations. Avery's, 
88 Fifth avenue; Kohn's, 166 Fifth avenue; and Schaus's, No. 749 
Broadway, are devoted to oil paintings and engravings. At Sypher & 
Co.'s, Broadway and 17th street, may be seen a larj^e gallery of cera- 
mics and statuary. At Kurtz's Photographic Gallery, on 23d street 
(Madison Square), is a fine gallery in which jDaintings of all kinds 
are often on exhibition. Besides these are a great number of lesser 
]ilaces, all of which display j)ictures of varyiug merit. At various 
times during the season, galleries of paintings are displayed at the 
various art auctions, due notice of which may be found in the daily 
papers. The Stewart, Vanderbilt, Belmont, and other private collec- 
tions can be seen by the public but rarely, and under restrictions. 
The principal yearly exhibitions are of the Academy of Design, of the 
American Water Color Society, and of the Society of American Artists. 


The Astor Library, founded by John Jacob Astor in 1848, is free to 
all for reference, but none of the books can be taken from the build- 
ing. It is located in Lafayette Place and numbers over 200,000 vol- 
umes. The Mercantile Library in Astor Place is general in its char- 
acter. It has a large reading-room, and keeps its shelves well su^?- 
plied with all the new books. It was established in 1848, and is free 
to its members only. It counts 200,000 volumes. Branches have 
been established at 2 Liberty street and 431 Fifth avenue. The Society 
Library, in University Place, was organized in 1754. It has a library 
of 75,000 volumes, reading-room, etc. It is exclusively used by share- 
holders, and such others as may pay a small annual fee. The Appren- 


ill K'UfC ,(t 


tice's Library, belonging to the ' * General Society of Mechanics and 
Tradesmen of the City of New York," is free to apprentices; others 
pay a small fee. It is of a i^eneral character, numbering 65,0U0 vol- 
umes. The Library of the Historical Society, numbering 70,000, and 
the Eclectic Library, 30,000 volumes, stand next in importance. The 
New York Institute Law Library, in P. 0. Building, is open to mem- 
bers of the b:ir on payment of a fee of $150. It numbers about 26,000 
volumes, exclusively on legal subjects. The Cooper Union Library, of 
a general character, and numbering about 16,500 volumes, is entirely 
free. It also includes a free reading-room, both located in the Cooper 
Union, at the junction of Fourth and Third avenues. The Library of 
the Association of the Bar of New Y'ork, located in 29th street, was 
started in 1871, and now numbers nearly 20,000 volumes. The Geo- 
graphical Society and the American Institute have libraries of about 
20,000 and 16,000 volumes. The Young Men's Christian Association 
has a general library of 36,000 volumes in its building on East 23d 
street, for the use of its members only. The City Library, in the City 
Hall, consists entirely of public documents, and is free to such as 
wish to consult its 4,000 books. The Free Circulating L'brary, 36 
Bond street, is doing a good work in giving out good books for home 
reading to all respectable people without charge. Contributions of 
books and money are earnestly welcomed. The Mott Memorial Li- 
brary, devoted to medical and scientific books, was founded by the 
widow of Dr. Valentine Mott. It numbers 4,000 volumes and is free. 
Besides these are the Women's Library in Bleecker street, numbering 
over 3,000 volumes, and free to working- women ; the Library of the 
Natural History Society — 12,000 volumes; the library of the Medical 
Library and Journal Association in East 28th street— 3,500 volumes; 
the Harlem Library — 12,000 volumes; the Printers' Library — 3,500 vol- 
umes; the Washington Heights Library, with 2,500 volumes; the Five 
Points Mission (free) and the Young Women's Christian Association, 
7 East 15th street. The Lenox Library, occupying a magnificent 
building on Fifth avenue, between 70th and 71st streets, has been 
lately called by one of the trustees a museum rather than a library. It 
is not easily accessible to the general public, and is strongest in rare, 
curious and costly editions. There are many other libraries in the 
city of less importance than the above. We append a list of the prin- 
cipal libraries of the city, giving their location and the hours they are 
open to the public: 




Appkentices. — 18 East 16tli st. Open from 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. 

AsTOK. — Lafayette place, near Astor place. 8 A. M. to 4 P. M. Free. 

City. -12 City HaU. Open daily from 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. Free. 

CooPEE Union. — Seventh, corner Fourth avenue. Free reading- 
rooms for males and females. Open from 9 A. M. to 10.30 P. M. 

Free CiECuiiATiNG Libeaby, 36 I^jnd st. Open from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. 
Sundays from 4 to 9 P. M. 

Haelem.— Third ave., near 122d. Open from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. 
Subscription, $3. 

LrBEAEY OF THE Ameeican INSTITUTE. — Coopcr Union. Open daily 
from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. 

LrBEAEY OF Ameeican Museum of Natueal Histoey. — 77th st. and 
Eighth ave. Open from 10 A. M. to ^ P. M. 

Meecantile Lebevey Association. — Astor Place. Open from 8 A. M. 
to 8 P. M. Down-town office, 51 Liberty. Terms of membership: 
For clerks, $1 initiation fee, and $4 per annum. Merchants and oth- 
ers, $5 annually. Keadrng-room oj)en from 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. 

MoTT Memoeial and Medical.— 64 Madison ave. 9 A, M. to 9 P. M. 

New Yoek Histoeical Society. — Second ave. cor. of E. 11th st. 
Open, October to April, 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. ; April to October, 9 A. M. 
to 6 P. M. 

Nkw Yoek Law Institute. — 116 P. O. Building. Open from 8.30 
A. M. to 6 P. M. from March to October; res^t of the year from 9 A. M. 
to 5 P. M. 

New Yoek Society. — 67 University Place. Open from 8 A. M. until 
6 P. M. Reading-room, from 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. 

Peintees'. — 3 Chambers. Open every Saturday P. M. Free. 

Washington Heights. — Tenth ave., near W. 155th. 

Women's. -38 Bleecker st. Open daily from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. 

Young Men's Cheistian Association. — Twenty-third st., c. Fourth 
ave.; Fourth av., c. E. 129th; 134 Bowery; Grand Central Depot. Open 
daily from 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. Sundays, from 2 to 7 P, M. 


The new Tribune Building. 



Carilages will leave the Fifth and Eighth avenue entrances on 59th street, making 
tutr circuit of the Park, at brief intervals, from 7 A. M. till dusk, and may be taken 
anywhere ou the road. 

Fare for each passenger making the entire circuit of the Park, or any distance, 
Twenty-five cents. The circuit will be made in about one liour and a half. 

Not more than twelve jiersons will be allowed in a carriage at any one time. 

Park-keepers in uniform are on duty at all hours of the day and night, and will give 
visitors information respecting tlie carriages and the Park. 

No parcel or baggage is permitted in the carriages. 

Smoking is not allowed in the carriages. 

Parties will please report any incivility on the part of the driver, to a park-keeper, 
or to the Park Commissioners. 

Length of Park, from 5'Jth street to 110th street, about 2}^ miles; width of the 
Park from Fifth avenue to Eighth avenue, about ^2 mile; length of Park Carriage 
Roads, about 9>2 miles; length of Park Bridle Koads, about 5>^ miles; length of 
Park Walks, about 28 >^ miles. 

The Park contains 800 acres; New Reservoir, 107 acres; Old Reservoir, 35 acres; 
Pond, 59th street and Sixth avenue, 5 acres; Lake, 20 acres; Conservatory Water, 
2>2 acres; Pool, 2 acres; llarlem Meer, 12*3 acres; Loch, 1. 

Metropolitan Museum of Art, containing Cesnola collection, etc.. Fifth avenue and 
82d street. 

Obelisk, facing Metropolitan Museum of Art. 

Museum of Natural History, Eighth avenue and 81st street. 

Museum and Menagerie, Fifth avenue and tiltii street. 

There are Zoological and Natural History Collections at the Arsenal, near the 
south-east part of the Park. 

Boats to take visitors around the Lake may be found at the boat house on the east 

Refreshments may be obtained at the Casino and at Mount St. Vincent, and Mineral 
Waters at the "Springs." 

Music on the Mall every Saturday afternoon, when the weather is fine. 


5tk av. and 59th street. Scholars' Gate. Stii av. and liuth str.'.«a. Stra igers' Gate. 

7-d ' Cliildieii's Gate. 

79111 '• .Vliiu-rs Gale. 

' 90th •' Engineers' Gate. 

yotli '• Woodman'sGate 

' 102d " Gil-is' Gate. 

' Until " Pioneers' Gate. 

' IlOth " Farmers' Gate. 

' 110th " Warriors' Gate. 

6th " 

" 39th ' 

Aiii.-its' Gate. 


7th " 

" .'>9th ' 

Artisans' Gate. 


8th " 

" 59tli ' 

Merohanis (Jate. 


8th " 

" 72d • 

Woman's Gale. 

51 li 

8th " 

•' 79th • 

' Hunter's Gate 


8th " 

" 85ih ' 

Mariner's Gate. 


8th " 

" 96th ' 

• Gateof AllSaiiirs 

■ >ln 

8th " 

" 100th ' 

' Boys' Gate. 

7 li 



Central Park is the great pleasure ground of New York, and the 
chief point of interest for visitors. If the stranger with but half a 
day at command fails to visit it, he misses the great "show place" of 
the city. Any city can show its streets, hotels, theaters and churches. 
Few can exhibit such rural charms, adorned by art, in the midst of its 
streets and houses. Eight hundred and forty-three acres of lawn, 
drives, shady walk, garden and wood, lake and brook, right in the 
heart of the town. At once a sanitary measure, play- ground for chil- 
dren, grand avenues for lordly carriages and whispering places for 
lovers. The wilderness of marsh, rough hill and tangled woodland, 
extending from 59th to 110th streets, between Fifth and Eighth ave- 
nues, was taken in hand by the engineer and landscape gardener in 
1858, and even to-day it is not finished, though millions of money 
have been spent in the best investment New York ever made. There 
are two ways of seeing Central Park, afoot or with a horse. Neither 
will show the whole, as the drives miss much of the finer and more 
elaborate features of the places, and the walks fail to give some of 
the best prospects and out-looks. More than this, many points of 
interest are not in reach of carriage or foot-jaath, but must be seen 
from a boat. There are 10 miles of carriage roads, 8 miles of bridle 
paths for horseback riders, and over 25 miles of walks. 

Large and comfortable open carriages are provided at the Fifth and 
Eighth avenue entrances, for all visitors who care to drive through 
the grounds. The fare for the entire trip up to Mount St. Vincent, at 
the northern end of the Park, and return, is only 25 cents. By tak- 
ing a return or transfer ticket, the visitor may leave the carriage 
at the end and may return from any point where he chooses to 
take another carriage. For instance, on leaving the Fifth avenue gate, 
a transfer ticket is taken (without extra charge), and after spending 
an hour or more in the upper jjark, carriages may be taken and quite 
another road may be traversed to 59th street. Another good plan 
is to leave the carriage at the Terrace, cross the lake, and going 
through the Ramble, visit the Belvedere. Then walk along the breezy 
paths round the great Reservoirs to Mt. St. Vincent, where any car- 
riage that passes may be taken back to the Eighth or Fifth avenue 
entrances. Another pleasant trip is to walk to the Terrace and then 
take a carriage for Mt. St. Vincent, where a tine cafe has been opened 
(1884), replacing the old buildia^s burned in January, 1882. From 




this place a rather longer, but exceedingly picturesqiie walk, may be 
taken through the woods and up the lovely valley that leads off to the 
west towards Eighth avenue, and then through the pine woods to the 
Belvedere and the Kamble. Crossing the Lake again, another carriage 
may be taken at the Terrace for 59th street. The simple ride up and 
back, a distance of about five miles, shows many of the chief points of 
interest in the Park and gives a most charming journey. All the grand 
turnouts and carriages may be seen on the road, and stops are made at 
such places as offer good views of the various statues and prospects. 
From three o'clock till dark is the best time to see the driving and the 
display of fine horses and gorgeous apparel. Saturday and Sunday are 
the most brilliant days of the week. These Park carriages are under the 
control of the Park Commissioners, and may be taken without hesita- 
tion, as they are always safe and clean. Everybody uses them, and they 
are considered quite as elegant as the public hacks that may be hired 
at the gates. These hacks and open carriages charge 50 cents or more 
for each passenger and only hold four. Park carriages may also be 
taken at 72d street for the trip through Kiverside Park, a beautiful 
drive beside the Hudson, from 72d street to 130th street. The fee for 
the trip is 25 cents. 

The Bridle Roads are marked "for visitors on horseback only," 
and are exclusively devoted to their use. They join the drives near 
the gates and imss through some very retired and interesting parts of 
the Park. A good gallop may be obtained upon them without fear, as 
they avoid the greater part of the drives and go under or over nearly 
all the foot-paths. 

The Park Afoot.— This is, by far, the best way to see Central 
Park. The visitor who has only a short time to give to the place, and 
who wishes to " do all the sights " as easily and conveniently as possi- 
ble, had best take the Sixth or Third avenue olevated road to 59th 
street. If he enters at the "Artisan's Gate" at the end of Seventh 
avenue on 59th street, the broad path may be taken that gently curves 
to the right, and passes under a i)retty vine-covered bridge. The 
bridges in the Park are all of great interest and beauty. No two are 
alike. There are 48 bridges, archways and tunnels in the Park. Each 
is a study in itself, and the ornamental architecture is vaxied with 
great taste. Beyond the bridge the path climbs a small hill and 
crosses an iron bridge over one of the bridle paths. Here we turn to 
the right and presently come to the great lawn. 



Play Ground. — Visitors are generally not allowed to walk on the 
grass, but on certain days this place is declared free, and then thou- 
sands of boys and young children roam on this wide field and play 
ball and other games. On such days signs are put up marked, " Com- 
mon, " and then the grass land is free. Off to the left here may be 
seen a mass of high bare rock. Such places as this, where there is no 
grass, are always free everywhere in the Park, Going on we pass 
through a ri.vtic arbor and come to the 

Carousel. -Here are swings, a "merry-go-round," and plenty of 
amusement for the younger children. Leaving these delights, we 
turn sharply to the right and go under another bridge and come to 
a high rock bank surmounted by an impiense rustic arbor. This is 
one of the sights of the Park, and it is well worth while to turn aside 
and climb over the smooth rocks to see it. Coming back to the path 
we soon come to 

Tlie Dairy, a restaurant where milk and ice-cream and a few 
simple things are for sale, and it furnishes a nice place for chil- 
dren's lunches. Swings and other amusements are provided near by. 
Just before reaching the Dairy the path turns to the right and soon 
comes to 

The Marble Arch, an archway under the road, with steps lead- 
ing up to the jjaths beyond. The archway and stairs are all of marble, 
and the structure is both massive and beautiful. Mounting the steps 
we come suddenly upon one of the grand sights of the Park, Here 
the drive divides and we enter 

The Mall, a broad path lined with trees, extending from the Marble 
Arch to the Terrace, It gives a fine view of this part of the Park and 
makes the grand promenade. The Belvedere tower can be seen at the 
end of the long vista, and here may be seen fashionable turnouts and 
crowds of pleasure-seekers, on their way to the Lake and the Eambles. 
Goat carriages for children's rides are here also. Several of the best 
statues in the Park may here be seen. The statue of Shakespeare, a 
standing figure, comes first. Second is a statue of Robert Burns. 
Next is the figure of Walter Scott, and further on that of Fitz Green* 
Halleck ; and a short distance to the left is a fine figure of an Indian 
hunter and his dog. Farther off, to the left, may be seen the large 
level field known as 

The Common. — A flock of sheej) roam over the grass, tended by a 
gray old shepherd and a very knowing shepherd dog, whose actions 



in his care of the flock afford amusement and study for all interested 
in such matters. Instead of taking the Mall and going directly to th« 
Lake, we may here take the first or second path to the right. Passing 
under the road, we follow the winding path down hill and under an- 
other stone bridge, to 

The Museum and Menagerie. — Here a collection of birds and 
wild animals of various kinds and a museum of natural history is 
opened free, and an hour or more may be profitably spent in examin- 
ing both. The objects are all close together, and it requires no special 
guidance to find them all. Having seen these things, take the same 
path back as far as the place where it divides just under three great 
willow trees. Keeping on, we pass another small play-ground for 
children, and keeping off to the left, soon come to a part of the drive. 
Crossing the roadway and taking the path to the right, and then keep- 
ing off in that direction, we come to a few stone steps, and then enter 
a long rustic arbor at the 

Great Circle. — Here many of the pleasure-riders turn in, and driv- 
ing round, view the prospect, or stox? at the pretty stone cottage for 
lunch. From the arbor there is a view on one side down over the 
Mall, where the bands play, and over the terrace and the drive. The 
stone cottage to the right is 

The Casino, a lunch-room or restaurant, and is much patronized 
by the visitors who come in carriages. Walking through the arbor, we 
may go down the steps and come out on 

The Terrace.— This is the most striking and remarkable feature of 
the park. It is of a fine soft stone and covered with the most beautiful 
<:irvings. The central stairway goes down under the road, and the 
two side stairways arc beyond the road. The three flights of stairs all 
luuct below on the edge of the lake at the great bronze fountain, called 
liethesda fountain, and representing the figure of an angol blessing 
the waters. Going down the central stairs, we enter an arched hall, 
devoted to a restaurant. The walls are beautifully decorated with col- 
ored tiles, and it makes a cool and pleasant spot for a slight lunch. 
The otheyritairways show the outside of the terrace, and give one an 
opportunity to examine the figures of birds and animds curved in the 
stone walls and massive balustrade. Passing the fountain below, we 
come to the boat landing on 

The Lake. — This irregular body of water cannot all be seen at once 
from any one spot, and the best way to examine it is to take a boat- 



ride. The trip takes about half an hour, and is very enjoyable. There 
are two classes of boats, one at a low price for all who choose to go 
with the general company, the other boats may be hired singly for a 
little larger fee. Boats may be hired with or without a boatman. The 
prices are placarded on the boat-house, and if the visitor has time, it 
is well worth while to take the trip. From the lake we may continue 
our walk by taking the path to the left of the terrace and following 
the shore of the lake. We soon come to a fine iron bridge over the 
lake, and from the top get a good view of the lake and the beautiful 
shores on both sides. The swans and other birds also make a feature 
of interest. Crossing the bridge, we enter the most interesting part 
of the whole park, known as 

The Ramble. — As its name implies, this is a place where one may 
ramble for hours through shady paths, through mossy dells, over pic- 
turesque bridges, along winding lanes, among deep thickets, past bold 
rocks, and through woods and scattered grass. The paths, both small 
and great, wander in every conceivable direction, and cross each other 
in such a delightfully confusing way that there is no end of amuse- 
ment in following them to see where they really do go. Arbors and 
seats are placed everywhere, and pretty views come as surprises every- 
where. By taking the broad path from the bridge, a little to the left, 
we soon come to the donke}^ stand, where the children may indulge 
in a donkey ride if they are so inclined. Following the shore of the 
lake, we soon cross a rustic bridge, and mounting some steps, come to 

The Schiller Monument. — It is a portrait bust, and is said to be a 
fine work of art. Turning to the right, we follow the signs pointing 
the way to 

The Cave. — It is found in a deep rocky dell, and is worth visiting 
for the sake of the picturesque views it affords at both entrances, and 
for the solemn company of owls sitting inside. Passing through the 
cave, we may climb the steep steps beyond, and take the path over- 
head, or we may return by the way we came. If we return, the path 
may be taken to the left, and soon after to the right. This leads to a 
broad path up the hill to the right again. At the next turn we go to 
the left, and the path will lead us up over the rocks to the top of the 
hill, where stands 

The Belvedere. — This is a stone tower or outlook, giving an extensive 
view over the park and the country round about. To the south may 
be seen the spires of the lower part of the city. To the west is the 



Hudson and the country beyond. East of the East River are many 
small islands, the Sound, Brooklyn, and the Long Island shore. To 
the north lies the two great reservoirs, and beyond there is the upper 
part of the city, with a glimpse of High Bridge. At the foot of the 
tower on the east side the path round the reservoirs may be taken 
through a pretty valley of hedges. A few steps beyond, to the right, 
is a flight of stone steps leading down into the Bamble aga'n. No par- 
ticular directions need be given here. The visitor may wander where 
he likes, look at the rabbits, peacocks and squirrels, and easily find 
his own way back to the lake. Crossing by the bridge, we may take 
the path along the beach, and go part way round the lake to the right. 
Meeting the drive again, we come to the statue of "The Falconer," 
placed on a high rocky bank. Here the path along the roadside may 
betaken to the left, and presently we come to the Common again. 
Here is a bronze group of eagles, and another path leading past there 
to the Mall, Another path to the right leads to the little soda-fountain 
stand called 

The Springs. — From this part we may keep off to the right, and by 
going round the Common, come out the Eighth avenue entrance on 
59th street. By returning to the Mall, we may keep on down the 
driveway to the left, or to Fifth avenue and 59th street. At the end 
of the Mall, near the Marble Arch, the paths to the right along the 
roadway lead to Sixth and Seventh avenues. The path on the right- 
hand side leads to Seventh avenue, and the path on the left of the road 
goes to Sixth avenue. This walk does not by any means include all 
the park. It has shown nearly all the chief ijoints of interest within 
easy reach, and placed them in such an order as to enable the stranger 
to see as much as ]3ossible in a short time. Another excellent plan of 
seeing a great deal of the park in a single walk, is to take the Sixth 
avenue elevated road to 81st street, and thence follow the main paths 
in a general south-eastern direction, diagonally across the park to the 
gate at Fifth avenue and .^)9th street. 

The Metropolitan Museum. — If, when at the Lake, instead of 
crossing the bridge, we had continued northwaa-d along the east side, 
a short walk would have brought us to the Metropolitan Museum of 
Art, at Fifth avenue and 82d street, a red brick building of modem 
Gothic style, 218 feet long. It was opened to the public in 1880 by 
President Hayes, in behalf of the trustees. Its cost was about $500,000. 
It contains the Di Cesnola collection of Cypriote archseological objects, 



the Blodgett collection of Dutch and Flemish paintings, the Avery 
collection of iiottory, and a great number of other curious and artistic 
articles. It is o pen to the public without charge on all week days, except 
Monday and Tuesday, when an admission fee of 25 cents is charged. 
The most important single object owned by the Museum is the paint- 
ing, " Return of the Holy Family from Egypt, " by E-ubens Almost 
facing the Museum, to the west, on a gentle elevation, stands 

The Obelisk.— This monument of antiquity was given to New York 
in 1877, by Ismail Pacha, then Khedive of Egypt. With its compan- 
ion, now in London, it was erected by Thutmes III. as an offering of 
praise to the sun-god, who had given him many victories. It is fully 
3,400 years old. The hieroglyphics on one side have become unintel- 
ligible. The other inscriptions are invocations to the sun-god and 
adulations of Thutmes, and his descendant, Ramses. The difficult 
engineering feat of transporting the huge monolith to New York was 
undertaken by Lieutenant-Commander H. H. Goryinge, U. S. N. The 
Obelisk arrived in New York July 21, 1880, and the work of erection 
was completed February 22, 1881. 

Museum of Natural History. — Nearly opposite the Museum of 
Art and the Obelisk, on the other side, and just outside the park proper, 
stands the fine fire-proof structure of the Museum of Natural History. 
The grounds occupy Manhattan Square, between Eighth and Ninth 
avenues, and from 77th to 81st streets. The i:)resent building, like the 
Art Museum, is but a single wing of the structure as designed. The 
corner-stone was laid by President Grant on June 2, 1874. Among the 
most interesting objects are the Verreaux natural history collection, 
the Eliot collection (North American birds), and the entire museum 
of Prince Maximilian of Neuwied. The Museum is open to the pub- 
lic without a charge on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. 

Statues in. the Park — In addition to the works of art already 
mentioned, there are many other busts and statues oi distinguished 
authors, statesmen and heroes, and several fanciful pieces of statuary. 
In the Mall, besides Ward's Shakespeare, places of honor have been 
given to a bronze statue of Burns, modeled by John Steele; a fine 
statue of Scott, by the same artist, in a sitting posture; and a similar 
rei^resentation of Fitz-Greene Halleck, by Wilson MacDonald. A life- 
size statue of Prof. S. F. B. Morse, at the 72d street entrance; a bust of 
Mazzini, on the West Drive; the heroic bronze statue of Daniel Web- 
ster, modeled by Ball, also on the West Drive; the Seventh Regiment 


I / 


Memorial statne, representing a private in full uniform— one of the 
very best works of its sculptor, Mr. J. Q. A. Ward; a bust of Thomas 
Moore ; and The Crouching Tiger, designed by Kemyss, are chief 
among attractions of this kind. The latest statue "erected (1884) is 
that of San Bolivar, presented to the city by the President of Vene- 


Besides Central Park, New York has a number of smaller parks 
or squares. The Battery, at the foot of Broadway, is the oldest and 
most famous. Bowling Green is close to it, and is also another 
relic of revolutionary times. City Hall Park and Union and Madi- 
son Squares have each been described under the head of "Broad- 
way." Washington Square is bounded by Waverley place, Macdou- 
gal. Fourth, and Wooster streets , and is ornamented with trees, lawns, 
and a fountain. Tompkins Square is between Avenues A and B, join- 
ing Tenth and Seventh streets. Stuyvesant Square was formerly a 
part of the old Peter Stuyvesant farm, and was a gift to the city. It is 
bounded by Eutherford and Stuyvesant places, and E. 15th and E. 17th 
streets, while Second avenue runs through it from north to south. 
Gramercy Park is a private park between Third and Fourth avenues 
and E. 20th and E. 21st streets. Bryant Park is on Sixth avenue, and 
is described under that avenue. Besides these are Hamilton Square, 
situated between Third and Fourth avenues, near 66th and 67th 
streets; Manhattan Square, on the same avenues, between W. 77th 
and 81st streets. Mount Morris Square, in Harlem, is one of the most 
attractive and picturesque of the smaller squares; it is between 120th 
and 124:th streets, on Fifth avenue. Morningside Park, at the north- 
west corner of Central Park, has 32 acres, and extends to 123d street. 
It is as yet little improved. Riverside Park is the strip of land west 
of the Boulevard, by the side of the Hudson, from 72d street to 130th 
street, about 3 miles in length. The drive is one of the most delight- 
ful about the city. 


The vicinity of New York presents attractions in every direction, and 
in the greatest variety. Not only are the two large cities of Brooklyn 
and Jersey City within easy reach, but by the sea-shore along the two 
rivers, and in the country beyond, are many places worth visiting. 
All the most popular places of resort are connected with the city by 
boat or rail, and the excursions thus offered are both cheap and plen- 



tifuL The first, and perhaps the best, are by the sea-shore. Long 
Branch, the fashionable sea-side resort, is within easy reach by boat or 
rail from Jersey City. By boat the visitor lands at Sandy Hook, and 
affording views of the Highlands of New Jersey, a short rail ride by 
the beach. Coney Island and Eockaway beaches are nearer, and are 
both reached by boats or rail, and each presents good surf bathing 
and all the usual delights of a very democratic watering-place. No 
finer trip for an afternoon can be found than to take the Iron Steam- 
boat line (Pier 1, Battery,) to the Iron Pier at Coney Island, and thence 
wander along the shore, taking stages or marine railway, if desired, to 
Brighton Beach, Manhattan Beach, and the Oriental, taking the steam- 
boat for return in the evening. Starin's Glen Island, to be reached by 
boats from foot of Cortland street, is also a most pleasant and popu- 
lar resort. The rates, routes, and starting places of many excursion 
boats will be found elsewhere. Staten Island, still nearer the city, 
may be reached by boat in half an hour. Boats touching at places on 
the east side of the Island, take one quite near the Narrows, and 
within easy wrJking of the forts and heights. Boats for the north side 
of the island go through the long inlet known as the Kills, and pass- 
ing a number of pretty villages, enter Earitan Bay, affording some 
charming views of the Jersey shore and Orange Mountains. Another 
line of boats run farther on, to Perth Amboy, and making a still more 
extended excursion. Other excursions may be made to Flushing, 
Jamaica, Babylon, and other points on Long Island, by rail and ferry. 
Boat excursions may be made on both the East and North Eiver. 
Boats to Harlem leave every half hour from down town piers, and pass- 
ing up East Eiver, skirt the eastern side of the city, pass Blackwell's, 
Ward's and Eandall's Islands, each with their public and charitabl. 
institutions, and entering Harlem Eiver, stop near the Third avenue 
Bridge. Here other boats may be taken for High Bridge. This famous 
place of resort is noted for its great stone bridge carrying the Croton- 
water pipes over the deep valley, and its picturesque scenery. High 
Bridge may also be reached by the Ninth Avenue Elevated Eailroad, 
and by rail from the Grand Central Depot. From High Bridge the 
cars may be taken up the Harlem Eiver valley to Spuyten Duyvil, on 
the Hudson. The ride from this point down the river to 34th street 
gives a fine view of the Hudson and the Palisades, and passes the vil- 
lages of Mount Washington, Carmansville, and Manhattanville, and 
the west side of the city, of which they form a -part. Boats on the 



Hiidson give excursions of varying length, from the little half-hom 
trip to Fort Lee to the all-day trij? to Albany. Yonkers, Tarrjtown, 
and West Point may all be visited by boat or rail within ten hours. 
No more romantic and beautiful river scenery can be found in this 
country than on the Hudson, and the visitor should go up as far as 
West Point, even if he neglects everything else. The Hudson is New 
York's great natural show-piece, and if one is visited the other should 
be. Even in winter there is much to see from the car window, as the 
railroad clings to the shore the entire distance. 


There are eight great cemeteries near New York, and each is finely 
laid out and profusely ornamented with monuments. Greenwood, 
nearly a mile square, is located on Gowanus Heights, Brooklyn, and 
is easily reached by horse cars from South Ferry or Hamilton Ferry. 
It is 4 miles from Fulton Ferry and 2^ from Hamilton Ferry. The 
Cemetery of the Evergreens is also in Brooklyn, and may be reached 
by horse cars from Grand, Wall, Fulton, and Roosevelt street Ferries. 
Cypress Hills is just beyond the Evergreens, and is reached by cars 
from Fulton, South and Williamsburg Ferries. Woodlawn is near 
Fordham, on the line of the Harlem Railroad, and is reached by that 
line. New York Bay Cemetery is on the west shore of the Bay, two 
miles and a half beyond Jersey City. It may be reached by the Cen- 
tral N. J. E. E. (foot of Liberty street), or by Grand street and Ocean 
River horse cars, from Jersey City. Calvary Cemetery is at Newtown, 
L. I., and may be easily reached from the 10th street Ferry. It is the 
chief Roman Catholic cemetery of the city. Trinity Church Cemetery 
is located between 153d and 154th streets. To reach it, cars on the 
Hudson River Railroad, for Carmansville station, from 34th street sta- 
tion, or by the Boulevard omnibuses. Mount Olivet Cemetery is at 
Maspeth, L. I., some three miles and a half from Grand and Houston 
street Ferries. In addition to these are a number ol minor cemeteries 
of less importance. Below is a list of all imjDortant cemeteries: 

Bergen. — Office near Cemetery on Bergen av., Jersey City, IJ miles from 

Cortland st. ferry. 
Calvary.— Office, 266 Mulberry st., N. Y. Located near Newtown, Long 

Island, 1 mile from 10th st. ferry. Reached by Grand st. and 10th st. 

ferries and Newtown railroad. 
City.— Office, E. 11th st., cor. Third av., N. Y. On Hart's Island. By ferry 

from foot E. 110th st. 



Church of the Holy Trinity (R. C.)— Office, 133 Montrose av., Williams- 
burg. Grounds, 3^ miles from Grand st. ferry. 

Cypress Hill. — Offices, 124 Bowery. Grounds on Myrtle av. and Jamaica 
plank road, 5 miles from Williamsburg ferries. Reached by cars from 
Fulton ferry. 

Evergreens.— Office at Cemetery. Grounds are 3 miles east of Brooklyn, ' 
L. I., on the Bushwick road. Cars from Fulton or Grand st. ferry. 

Greenwood. — Office, 30 Broadway, N. Y. Grounds on Gowanus Heights, 
Brooklyn, L. I., 3^ miles from Fulton and 2 miles from Hamilton av. fer- 
ries. Reached by horse cars from both ferries, 

HoBOKEN.— Office, 80 Washington st., Hoboken, 2^ miles from Weehawken 
ferry. Reached by Northern R. R. of N. J. 

Lutheran. — Office, 293 Broadway, N. Y. Grounds on the Jamaica turnpike, 
near Middle Village, L. I., 4 miles from Williamsburg ferries. Reached 
by railroad from 8. 7th st. ferrv, Williamsburg. 

Machpelah.— Office, 160 W. 24th^st., N. Y. Located at New Durham, Hud- 
son Co., N. J., 3 miles from Weehawken ferry, foot of W. 4:2d st. 

Marble. — Office, 65 Second st., N. Y. Grounds in Second st., bet First and 
Second avs. Reached by the Second uv. cars. 

Mount Olivet. — Office, 67 Wall st., N. Y. Grounds near Maspeth, L. I., 
3J miles from Grand and Houston st. ferries. Reached by Metropolitan 
av, cars from S. 7th st. ferry, Williamsburg. 

New York Bay.— Office, 5 Dey st,, N. Y. Grounds on the west bank of New 
York Bay, 2^ miles below Jersey City. Reached by horse cars from the 
Jersey City ferry. 

Oak Hill Cemetery is on the west bank of the Hudson, near the village ol 
Nyack, Rockland County, N. Y"., 28 miles from N. Y. City, 

Potter's Field. — New York, on Ward's Island. 

Potter's Field. — Brooklyn, N. Y. — Is at Flatbush, L. I. 

St. Peter's (R. C). — Office, Erie and 9th sts., Jersey City. Grounds on 
Jersey City Heights, 2^ miles from Cortland st. ferry. 

Trinity Church. — Office, 5 Church st., N. Y. Grounds at 155th st, and 
Tenth av. Reached by Hudson River railroad, 152d st,, or Ninth av. 
Elevated road. 

Union. — Office, 192 Rivington si, N. Y. Grounds near Wyckoflf av., Brook- 
lyn, L. I., 3^ miles from Division av. and Grand st. ferry. 

WooDLAWN.— Office, 48 E. 23d st., N. Y. Situated in Westche.-yter Co., 7 
miles from Harlem Bridge. Reached by Harlem railroad. 

Washington Cesietery, L. I. Office, 291 Broadway. Reached by Hamilton 
ferry and Coney Island R. R. 




Hours of Service. On the Sabbath: 10>2 A.M., generally; P.M. in winter, 3^ and 4 
in summer; evening, 7)^. Week day evening services, usually Wednesday, 7K 
o'clock. M. — Morning? services. A. — Afternoon services. E. — Evening services. 


Abyssinian (col'd), 166 Waverley place; 

M. and E 
Alexander avenue, cor. 141st st. 
Amity, W. 54th street, near Eighth av.; 

M. and A. 
Berean, 3") Downing street ; M. and E. 
Bethel, German, Washington av. and 

J 68th St. 
Cah arv, W . 57th st., bet. 6th and 7th avs. 

Rev. 11. S. McArthur. 
Carmel E. 121st f^t., n. 2d av. 
Central, 2-20 W. 42d st. 
Central Park, E. 83d st.. near Second av. 
Cortlandt avenue, n. 158th st. 
East. Madison st., cor. Gouverneur. 
Emmanuel. Suffolk St., n. Grand. 
Ebcnezer, 1.54 W. B^th st. 
Epiphany, Madison av. and 64th st. 
Fifih avenue. W. 46th St., n. Fifth av.; 

Kev. Tiios. Annitagp.U.U. M. and A. 
First, Park av. cor. E. 3'.>th St.; Kev. John 

Pad,lie, D.D. M. andA. 
First German. E. 14ih st . near First av. 
First, Harlem, Fifth av., cor. 126th st. 
First Swedish, Henry and Oliver sts. 
First Mariner's, Oliver st., cor. Henry. 
Free, W. '25th st., n. Eiglith av. 
Lexington avenue, ror. 111th st. 
Macdougal street, 24 Macdougal st. 
Madison" avenue. Madison av., cor. E. 

31st St.; Rev. C. B. W. Bridgman, 

D.D.; M. and E. 
Memorial, 2.-)7 W. 16th st. 
Mount Hope, Monroe av. 
Mt. Morris, P^ifth av, and 126th st. 
North, 234 W. 11th st ; Rev. J. J. Brou- 

People's, W. 53d st, near Seventh av. 
Pilgrim, W. 33d St., n. Eighth av. M. 

and E. 
Pilgrim, AVest Farms. 
Plymouth 447 W. 51st st., n. Ninth av. 
Redeemer. 20C. W. 13lst st. 
Riverside, Boulevard and 86th st. M. 

Second (ierman, 453 W. 45th st. 
Second, Harlem, 111th St., bet. Third and 

Fourth avenues. 
Sixth street, 644 Sixth st. 
Sixteenth, 2.57 W. 16th st., n. Eighth av. 

M. and E. 
Twenty-third street. E. 23d st. and Lex- 
ington av.; Rev. H. O. Hiscox. M & E. 
Tabernacle, 162 Second av. M. and E. 

Trinity, E. 55th st., n. Lexington av. 

M . and E. 
West 33d street, W. 33d St., n. Eighth 

av. M. and E. 
Tabernacle Church Mission, 330 E.20th st. 
First Baptist Mission, Laight st., cor. 

Bethesda Baptist Mission, 233 E. 33d st. 
German Baptist Mission, 112th st., near 

Lexington av. 
French Mission, 24 Macdougal st. 
Second Baptist Mission, Grand st , cor. 

Clinton; Rev. Samuel Alman, 66 Riv- 

ington St. 
Bethany Baptist Mission, cor. Boulevard 

and.8rith st. 
Berean .Vlission, 524 Broome st. 
Zion, 1531 Broadway. 
German Mission, Third av. n. 121st st. 
Shiloh (colored), Third av., n. ]26tli st. 
Chinese Missions, W. 5?d st.; 162 Second 

av.; E. 55th St., n. Lexington av. 

Tabernacle, Sixth av., cor. W. 34th st. 

past'>r, Rev. Wm. M. Taylor. M. 

and E. 
Central, Madison av., cor. 47th st. M. 

Madison av., Madison av., cor. 45th st.j 
Pilgrim. Madison av. and 121st St.; Rev. 

"S. II. Virgin. 
Welsh. 206 E. Eleventh st.; Rev. D. D. 

Tabernacle Belhany Mission, Tenth av. 

n. 36th St. 
Mission, W. 50th st . n. Eighth av. 
Alliance Chapel, 68th st. n. Broadway. 
Washington avenue, n. 166th st. 
Chinese Mission, Madison av., c. 121st st. 

Meeting-liouse, E. I'th st., cor. Ruther- 
ford place. (orthodox), E. 20th st., 

near Third av. 
Meeting-house, Orthodox, 135 W. 30th st., 

n. Sixth av. 
Meeting-house, Orthodox, 305 E. 41st st. 

Greek Mission, 951 Second av. 

Adaareth El, 135 E. 29th st. 



Adath Israel, E. 57th at., n. First av. 
Abavath Chesed, Lexington av., cor. E. 

55th St. 
Beth El, 817 Lexington av., cor. 63d st. 
Beth Hamidrash, 78 Allen st. 
Beth Hamidrash, 2d, 24 Chrystiest. 
Beth Hamidrash, 69 Ludlow* st. 
Beth Israel Bikur Cholim, 56 Chrystie st. 
Biknr Cholim U. Kadischa,6;J Chrystie sr.. 
Bnai Israel. E. 4th st., n. Av. C. 
Bnai Jeshurun, 145 W. 34th St. 
Bnai Sholom, 630 5th st. 
Darecli Amuno, 93 Sixth av. 
Emmanuel, 43d St., cor. Fifth av. 
Poel Zedeck, W. 29th st., cor. Eighth av. 
Kodeph Scholem, 8 Clinton st. 
Shaari Berocho, E. 4:5th st., n. Third av. 
Shaari Roch Mim. 146 Norfolk st. 
Shaari Tephila, W. 44th St., near Sixth 

Shaari Zedeck, 38 Henry st. 
Shaaer Hasharaoin, 91 Rivington st. 
Shearith Israel, W. 19tli St., n. Fifth av. 
Shearith Israel, 98 A v. C. 
Hand in Hand, E. 116th 8t.,n. Second av. 
Gates of Hope, E. 86th St., n. Fourth 

Sons of Israel, 204 Chatham st. 
Holche loshev Vizoner, 44 E. Broadway. 
Ohab. Zedek, 70 Columbia st. 
Israel Kolwayer, 15 Pike st. 


Trinity, Avenue B, cor. 9th st. 

St. James', 216 E. l.'ith st 

St. John's 81 Christopher st. 

St. Luke's. W. 42d St., n. Eighth av. 

St. Mark's, 323 Sixth st. 

St. Matthew's, 3.54 Broome st., cor. Eliza- 

Immanuel, 215 E. 83d st. 

Immanuel. 163 E. 87th st. 

St, Paul's 226 Sixth av.; Rev. Leo Koenig. 

St. Peter's, Lexinuton av.. cor. 46th st. 

Holy Trinity, 47 W. 21st st., n. Sixth av. 

St. Paul's, W. 123d St. n. Seventh av. 

Church of our Saviour (Norwegian), 56 
Monroe st. 

Gustavus Adolphus (Swedish), 15"! E. 22d. 

St. John's, E. 119tii st., n. Third a v. 

Church of Christ, 6 ;8 Six li st.; Rev. G. 
U. Wenner, 528 p'ifth st. 

Cortland avenue, n. 135th st. 

St. Stephen's Mission, 361 Broome st. 

Emigrant House Chapel, 26 State st. 

Luther Chapel, 435 E. Houston st. 

St. Andrew's, W. 50th st., n. Seventh av. 

Epiphany, Third av. and E. 79th st. 

St. Matthew's, Cortlandt av., n. 155th st. 

St. Paul's. 150th st , n. Kobbins av. 

St. John's, E. ITOlh St., n. Third av. 

EmTuanuel, 442 W. 56th st. 


Sabbath services in all the Methodist 
cliurches Morning and Evening. 

A Ian son, 52 Norfolk st. 

Allen street, 126 Allen st. 

Asbury, 82 Washington sq. 

Bedford street, 28 Morton st. 

Beekraan Hill, 321 E. rOth. r. Second a- . 

Bethel ship, foot of Carlisle st. 

Broadway Chapel, Boulevard and 6311i s( 

Central, 58 Seventh av. ; Rev. J. S. Chad 
wick, D.D. 

Centenary. 166th St., cor. "Washington av. 

Chelsea. 311 "W. 30th st. 

Church of the Saviour E. 109th st. 

Cornell Memorial, E. 76th St., n. Second av. 

Duane, 294 Hudson st. 

Eighteenth street, 307 ^Y. 18th st. 

Five Points Mission 61 Park st. 

Forsyth street. 10 Forsyth st. 

Forty-fourth street. 461 W. Uth st. 

Forty-third street, 2.^3 W. 43d st. 

German, 252 Second st. 

German Mission, :^46 W. 40th st. 

Grace, 104th St., n. Ninth av. 

Heddiug, .337 E. 17th st. 

Jane street, 13 Jane st. 

John street, 44 John st. 

Lexington av., Lexington av., c. E. 52d st. 

Madison avenue, cor. 60th st 

Our Saviour. 109th St., n. Madison av. 

Perry street, l'.i2 Perry st. 

Rose Hill, 223 E 27th st. 

St. James', Madison av., cor. 126th st. 

St. John's, 231 "W. 53d st. 

St. Luke's, W. 4l8tst., n. Sixth av. 

St. Mark's (colored), 65 W. 35th st. 

Park avenue. Park av. cor. E 86th st. 

St. Panl's, Fourth av., cor. 22d st. 

St. Paul's German, E. 55th St., n. Sec- 
ond av. 

St Stephen's, Kingsbridge. 

Second avenue, Second av., cor. 119th st. 

Second street, 276 Second st. 

Seventh street, 24 Seventh st. 

Seventy-first street, n. Ninth av. 

Sixty -Urst street, n. Third av. 

Thirtieth street, 331 W. 30th st. 

Thirty-fifth street, n. Tenth av. 

Thirty-seventh st , 223 E. 37th st. 

Trinitv, 118th St., n. Secoi d av. 

Twenty-fourth street, :«9 W. 24th st. 

Washington square, 137 West Ith st. 

Wasliington Heights. 

Willett street, 7 Willett st. 

Yorkville, E. 86th st., n. Fourth av. 

Mission, 647 E. 16th st. 

'• Broadway, cor. 69th st. 

Sixty-first street. 61st st., n. Third ar. 
Mission, 197 Mott st. 

176 Franklin st. 


§ y 

a, CD 


> i-s 

i w 

&5 -^ 


Eleventli street Chapel, 545 E. 11th st., n. 
Avenue B. 

Five Points Mission, 61 Park st. 

German Mission, Pearl st., cor. Madi- 
son St. 

Willett Mission, Cannon st , n. Broome. 

German Mission, 98 Eighth St., n. First av. 

Emanuel Mission (colored), 87 Attorney st. 

Wesley Mission, 87 Attorney st. 

North New York, Willis av., c. 14 1st st. 


Ford ham. 

West Farms. 


Bethany Chapel, E. 123d st. and First av. 

German Chapel, 156th st. 

Chapel, Greenwich st , n. Warren. 

Chapel, 135 Greenwich st. 

Chapel, W. 56tli st , n. Tenth av. 

Emanuel Mission (colored), 67 Ridge st. 

Swedish, 200 E. llth st. 

West Harlem, W. 12.ith st., n. Eighth av. 

Chinese Mission. 14 Mott st. 


African Union. 161 W. 15th st. 

Bethel, 214 Sullivan st. 

Zion, 331 Bleecker st. 

African Union, 124 W. 26th st. 

Little Zion, E. 117th St., n. Fourth av. 

Union, 1610 Second av. 

African, 238 W. 50th st. 

St. Paul's, 158th st., u. Elton av. 

Free Methodist, 329 W. 37th st. 


Welsh. 225 E. 13th st. 


Moravian Church, Lexington a v., cor. E. 
30th St. 

Moravian Mission, 636 Sixth st. 

Allen street, 61 Allen st., n. Grand. M. 
and A. 

Bethany, 140th st., cor. Third av. 

Brick, Fifth av., cor. 37th St., M. and A.; 
Rev. H. J. Van Dyke. 

Calvary, Madison av., cor. E. 113th st. 

Canal street, Greene St., n. Canal. 

Central, W. 57th st., n. Broadway. M. 
and E.; J. D. Wilson, D.D. 

Covenant, Park av., cor. E. 35th st.; pas- 
tor. Rev. M. R. Vincent, D.D. M. 
and A. 

Covenant (colored). Prince st., cor. Sulli- 
van St. 

Eighty-fourth street, W. 84th st. n. 
Boulevard; Rev. A. G. P. Atterbury. 

Fifth avenue, Fifth av., cor. W. 55th st.; 

Rev. John Hall, D.D. M. and A. 
First, Fifth av. cor. W. llth st. M. 

and A. 
First, Tremont, Washington av., near 

174th St. 
Fourth avenue, 286 Fourth av. cor. E. 

2-2d St.; Rev. Howard Crosby, D.D. 

M. and E. 
Fourteenth street, E. 14th st., cor. Sec- 
ond av. M. and E. 
Fourth, W. 34th st., n. Sixth av. M. 

and A. J. R. Kerr, D.D. 
French Evangelical, 9 University place. 
German, 290 Madison st. 
Harlem, E. 125th st., n. Fifth av. 
Madisou square, Madison av., cor. E. 

24th St.; Rev. C.H. Parkhurst, D.D. 

M. and A. 
Memorial, Madison av , cor. 53d st.; Rev. 

C. S. Robinson, D.D. M. and E. 
Mount Washington, Inwood. 
Murray Hill, E 40th st. n. Lexington av. 
M. &E. 
New York, 167 W. llth st. ; W. W. 

North, Ninth av., c. W. 31st st. M. <fe E. 
Phillips, E. 73d St., cor. Madison av.; 

Rev. Samuel D.Alexander, D.D. M. 

and A. 
Potts Memorial, "Washington av., near 

16 th St. 
Puritans, W. 130th st.,n. 5th. av.; Rev- 

Edward L. Clark. 
Rutgers, Madison av., cor. E. 29th st.; 

Scotch, 53 W. 14th street, n. Sixth av. M. 

and A. 
Sea and Land, Market st., cor. Henry. 

M. and E. 
Second German, 435 E. Houston st. 
Seventh, Broome St., cor. Ridge. M. 

and E. 
Shiloh (colored), 169 W. 26th st. 
Spring street, 246 Spring St., n. Vaiick. 

M. and A. 
Thirteenth street, 145 W. 13th st.; Rev. 

J. M. Worrall, D.D. M. and E. 
University place. University place, cor. 

]Oth St.; Rev. George Alexander, 

D.D. M. andA. 
Washington Heights, 155th st., cor. Boule- 
Wcht Fftrms 
West, W. 42d st., n. Fifth av.; Rev. John 

R. Paxton, D.D. M. and E. 
Westminster, 151 W. 22d St., n. Seventh 

av.; Rev. E. M. Deems- 
West Twenty-third street, W. 23d st„ 

n. Seventh av.; Rev. Erskine N. 

White, D.D. M. and E. 
First Union, Yorkviile, 145 E. 86th st. 


J^ U> IL liiUU illUw*' 


Chapel of Brick Church, 228 W. 35th st., 

n. Seventh av. 
Chapel of Fifth av. Church, 127 Seventh 

Chapel. 24 IE. 52(1 st. 
Alexander ( hapel of Fifth av. Church, 7 

and y King- st. 
Mission of Fifth av. Church, 416 E. 14th 

St., n. First a v. 
Chapel of First Cliurch, 35 W. 12th st. 
Tabor Chapel of W. Twenty- third street 

Church, W. 23d st., n. Seventh av. 
Chapel of Uuivercity place Church, 180 

tVooster st. 
Emanuel Chapel of University jilace 

Church, Sixth st., near Avenue D. 
Bohemian Mission, E. 4th St., n Av. C. 
Memorial Chapel of Madison square 

Church, E. 30th St., near Third av. 
German Mission <.f Madison square 

Church, 207 E. 3i»tli st. 
Grace Chapel of Fourth avenue Church, 

340 E. '22d St. n 'ar First, av. 
Chinese Missions, IW White and 24G 

Spring sts. 
Hope Mission of Fourth avenue Church, 

Avenue C, cor. Fourth st. 
Faith Chapel of West Church, 419 W. 

4tith bt., near Kinth av. 
Memorial Chapel of Covenant Church, 

306 E. 42d, near Second av. 
Mission of 14th street Church, E. 12th, 

near Avenue B. 
Mission of Seventh Church, 203 Kiving- 

ton s'. 
Krebs Mission (colored), 59 Thomp- 
son St. 
Chapel, 305 W. 30th st. 
Salem Mission of Scotch Church, 185 

Spring St. 
Immanuel Mission of Scotch Church, 54 

W. 15th St. 
Westside (Chapel of Fourth Presbvterian 

Church, 439 W. 33d St. 
Betiiesda Mission of Rutgers Presbyterian 

Church, 336 W. 29th. 
Goodwill Mission of Memorial Church, 

Second at. cor. 52d st. 
Mizpah Chapel of Central Church, Tenth 

av., u. W. o7thst. 
Mission of Murray Hill Church, 30 Stuy 

vesant st. 

Jane street, V Jane st. 
Seventh avenue, 29 Seventh av. 
Seventh, 434 W. 44th st. 
Third, 41 Charles. 

West Twenty -fifth street, 161 W. 25th st. 
Harlem, E. 119th st., cor. Second av. 
Charles street Mission, Eighth av. cor. 
W. 34th St. 

Mission, Third av. cor. 86th st. 

Harlem, E. llGth, bet. 2d and Third avs. 


First, 123 W. 12th st. 

Second, 221 W. .39th St., near Seventh av 

Third 238 W. 23d st. 

Fourth, 365 W. 48th st., near Ninth av. 

Mission, 440 W. 40th st. 


Bishop, the Rt. Rev. Horatio Potter, 

D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. Assist. Bishop, 

the Kt Rev. H. C Potter, D.D., LL.D. 
Alexander avenue, cor. 142d st. 
All Angels', W. 81st St., near Eleventh 

av.; C. F. Hottman, D.D. 
All Saints', 286 Heury St.; W. N. Dun- 

Annunciation, 142 W. 14th st. 
All Souls', 139 W. 48th St., near Seventh 

av. M. and E. R. H. Newton, D.D. 
Ascension, Fifth av., cor. Tenth St.; Rev. 

E. W. Donald. M. and A. 
Beloved Disciple Madison av., cor. 89th 

St.; A. H. Warner. 
Calvary, Fourth av., cor. E. 21st st.; Rev. 

He'urv Y. Satterlee. M. and A. 
Chapel of Holy Comforter, 365 West st. 
Chapel of our 'Saviour, foot of Pike St., 

E. R.; R. J. Walker. 
Christ, I'ifth av., cor. 35th st.; J. S. 

Christ's Church, Riverdale. 
Du St. Esprit, 30 W. 22d st. M. and E. 
Epiphany, E. 47th St., n. Lexington av.; 

Rev. U. T. Tracy. 
Grace, 800 Broadway. M. and A. 
Grace, West Farms. 
Grace, E. 11 6th st,, near Second av. 
Heavenly Rest, Fifth av., near E. 45th 

St.; Rev. R. S. Howland, D.D. 
Holy Apostles', Ninth av., cor. W. 28th 


Holy Communion, Sixth av., cor. 20th st. 
Holy Faith, 166th st., n. Boston av. 
Holy Innocents,' Harlem; G. C. Athole. 
Holy Martyrs,' 39 Forsyth st. 
Holy Hepluchre. E. 74th St., near Fourth 

av.; J. T. Smith, D.D. 
Holy Spirit, E. 66th st. and Madison av. 
Holy Trinity, Madison av., cor. E. 42d 

St.; Rev. Wilbur F. Watkins, D.D. 

M and A. in summer; M. and E. in 

Holy Trinity of Harlem, Fifth av., cor. 

125th St.; R. H. McKim. 
Incarnation, Madison av., cor. 35th st.; 

Rev. Arthur Brooks. M. and E. 
Incarnation Chapel of Reconciliation, 242 

E. 3lst St. 




Intercession, 158th st., cor. Eleventh a v. 

Mediator, Kingsbridge. 

Nativity, 70 Av. C; G. P. Wilson. 

Eeconciliation, 242 E. 31st st. 

Keformation Chapel, 130 Stanton st. 

Eedeemer, E. 8-2d st , cor. Fourth av. 

Santiago, 142 W. 14th st.; J. De Palma. 

Seamen's Chapel, Coenties Slip. 

St. Albans, E. 47th st , n. Lexington av. 

St. Ambrose, 117 Thompson st. 

St. Andrew's, 127th St., near Fourth av.; 

F. Lobdell. D.D. 
St. Ann's, 7 W. 18th st.; Rev. Thomas 

Gallaudet. D.D. 
St. Ann's, St. Ann av., n. 140th st. 
St. Barnabas Chiipel. 306 Mulberry. 
St. Bartholomew's, Madison av., cor. 44th 

St.; Rev. Samuel Cooke, D.D. 
St. George's, Rutherford place, cor. E 

16th St.; Ilev. W. S. Rainford, D.D., 

M. and A. 
St. Clement's, 10^ W. 3d st; Rev. Theo- 
dore A. Eaton, D.D. M. and E. 
St. Ignatius, W. 40th st., near Sixth av. 
St. James', E. 72d st.,uear Third av. 
St. James', (Fordliam); J. N Blauchard. 
St. John, Baptist, 259 Lexington av.; Rev. 

C. R. Duffie, D.D M. and A.; win- 
ter, M. and E. 
St John Evangelist. 222 W. 11th st. M. 

St. John's, 46 Varick st. Rev. S. H. 

Weston, D.D. M. and A. 
St. Luke's, 483 Hudson St.; Rev. I. H. 

Tuttel, D.D., M. and A. 
St. Mark's, Stuy vesant st. , cor. Second 

av.;Rev. J. H. Rylance, D.D. M. 

and E. 
St. Mary's, 128th st., near Tenth av. 
St. Mary's, E. 142d st. and Alexander 

St. Mary the Virgin, 223 W. 45th st.; 

T. McKee Brown. 
St. Michael's, Broadway, cor. 99th st; 

Rev. T. M. C. Peters, D.D. 
St. Paul's, Broadway, cor. Vesey st ; Rev. 

J. Mulcahey. DD. M. and E. 
St. Paul's, Third av.. n. 170th st. 
St. Peter's, 340 W 20th st.; Rev. Alfred 

B. B?ach,D.D. M. and A. 
St. Philip's (colored), 30.5 Mulberry. 
St. Stephen's, 53 W. 46th St., near Sixth 

av. M. and E. 
St. Thomas', Fifth av., cor. 53d st; Rev. 

W. F. Morgan, D D. M. and A. 
St. Thomas Chapel, E. 60th St., n. Sec- 
ond av. 
St. Timothy, W. 57th St., near Eighth 

av. ; Rev. G. J. Geer, D.D. M. andE. 
Transfiguration, E. 29th St., near Fifth 

av.: Rev. G. H. Houghton, D D. 

M. and A. 

Transfiguration Chapel, 69th st. and 

Trinity, Broadway, opp. Wall st.; Rev. 

Morgan Dix, D.D. M. and A. 
Trinity, 166th st , n. Boston av. 
Trinity Chapel, 15 W. 25th st.; Rev. C. 

E. Swope, D.D. M. and A. 
Zion, Madison av. , cor 33th st ; Rev. C. 

C. Tiffany. M. and A. 
Atonement Chapel of Zion Church, 4:8 

W. 41st St. 
Calvary Chapel, 218 E. 23d st. 
St. George's Mission, Chapel of Free 

Grace, 408 E. 19th st. 
St. George's Mission, German, 420 E. 

14 th St. 
St. George's Mission, Chapel of Bread of 

Life, 420 E. 14th st. 
St. Mark's Mission, 141 Avenue A. 
West Farms. 
Ascension Chapel of Shepherd's Flock, 

330 W. 43d St. 
Ascension Chapel of Comforter, Green- 
wich St., cor. Jane. 
Mission Chapel of St. Thomas' Church, 

E. 60th St., near Second av. 
Atonement Cliapel, 418 W. 41st st. 
Grace Chapel, E. 14th st , near Third av. 
St. Chrysostom Chapel, Seventh av., cor. 

39th St. 
St. Augustine Chapel, £64 Bowery. 
Bethlehem Mission, Ninth av., cor. 83d st. 
Mission Chapel, 130 Stanton. 
French, Fourth av., near 21st st. 
Italian, in Grace Chapel, E. 14th st. and 

46 Franklin st. 

First Reformed Episcopal, Madison av., 

cor. 55th St.; Rev. W. T. Sabine. 
Redeemer, W. 51st St., bet. Eighth and 

Ninth avs. 

Bloomingdale, W. 71st st, near Ninth av.; 

Rev. Carlos Martyn. 
Collegiate, Lafavette pi., cor. Fourth st ; 

Rev. Talbot W. Chambers, D.D. M. 

and A. 
Collegiate, Fifth av., cor. 29th st.; Rev. 

William Ormiston, D.D M. and E. 
Collegiate, Fifth av., cor. 48th st.; Rev. 

Edward B. Coe, D.D. M. and E. 
Fourth German Mission, 246 W. 40th st., 

n. Eighth av. 
German Evangelical Mission, 141 E. 

Houston St. 
German Reformed Protestant, 129 Nor- 
folk St. 
Harlem, Third av., cor. 121st.; Rev. G. 

H. Smyth. 




High Bridge. 

Holland, 279 W. 11th st. 

Madison av., Madison av., cor. 57th st. 

Prospect Hill, E. 85th st., n. Second av ; 

Kev. D. M. L. Quackiubush, D.D. 

M. and A. 
South, Fifth av., cor. 2ist st.; Kev. Rod- 
erick Terry. M. and A. 
St. Paul's, Third av., n. 146th st.; H Du 

Thirty-fourth st., £07 W. 34th st. M. 

and E. 
Union, 25 Sixth av. M. and E. 
Wa-shington avenue, "Washington av., c. 

167th St. 
"West Farms. 
Collegiate Mission, 160 "W. 29th st. M. 

Collegiate Mission, 514 Ninth av., n. 

39th St. 
Collegiate Mission, Seventh av., cor, 54th 

St. M. and E. 
Collegiate Mission, Fulton st., n. AVilliam; 

Rev. A. J. Park. 
South Church Mission Chapd, 343 W. 

26th St. 
German Evangelical Mission, 71 Av. B.. 

cor. Fifth st. 
German E> angelical Mission, Second av., 

N. W. cor. 52d st. 


Archbishop, His Eminence Cardinal John 
McCloskey, D.D ; 452 M kUsou av. 

All Saints', l'29tli st. and Madi.son av. 

Annunciation. "W. l:ilst st., n. Br. adway. 

Assumption, "W. 49th st., n. Ninlli av. 

Cathedral of St. Patrick, Fifth av., cor. 
50th and 51st st. 

Epiphany, Second av., n. 22d st. 

Holy Cioss, 3:i5 W. 42d st 

Holy Innocents, "W. 37th st., n. Broad- 

Holy Name of Jesus, Broadway, n. 97th 


Immaculate Conception, 505 E. 14th st. 
Immaculate Conception, E. 151st St., n. 

Third av. 
Most Holy Redeemer, 165 Third st. 
Nativity, 46 Second av. 
Our Lady of Sorrow, 105 Pitt st. 
Our Lady of Mercy, Fordham. 
Sacred Heart of Jesus, "W. 55th st., n. 

Ninth av. 
Sacred Heart, High Bridge. 
St. Agnes, E. Forty-third st., n. Third av. 
St. Alphonsus'. 228 So. Fifth av. - 
St. Andrew's, Duane st., cor. City Hall pi. 
St. Ann's, 112 E. 12th st. 
St. Anthony s. 143 Sullivan st. 
St. Augustine's, 170th st., c. Frank'in av, 

St. Bernard's, 334 W. 14th st., n. Ninth 

St. Benedict (colored). 206 Bleccker st. 

St. Boniface, E.^7thst., n. Second av. 

St. Bridget's, Av. B., cor. Eighth st. 

St. Cecilia, 105th St., bet. First and Sec- 
ond avs. 

St. Columba's, 339 W. 25th st. 

St. Cyril and Metliodius (Bohemian), 
Fourth St., bet. Av. B. and Av. C. 

St. Elizabeth, Broadway, cor. 187th st, 

St. Francis, 139 "W. 3Ut st. 

St Francis Xavier, 36 W. 16th st. 

St. Gabriel's, E. 37th st., n. Second av. 

St. James', 32 James st. 

St. Jerome, Alexander av., cor. 137th st. 

St. John Baptist, 209 W. 30th St., 321 E. 
77th St. 

St. John Evangelist, E. 55th st., n. Fifth 

St. John's. Kings Bridge. 

St. Josepli's, Sixth av., cor. "W. "Washing- 
ton pi. 

St. Joseph's, "Washington av., c. 176th st 

St. Joseph's (German),87th st.. n. Firstav. 

St. Lawrence, E 84th st., n. Fourth av. 

St. Leo, 28th St., bet. Fiftli and Madison 

St. Mary's. 438 Grand st. 

St. Mary Magdalen, E. 17th st., c. Av. B. 

St. Michael's, 407 W. 32d st. 

St. Monica, 404 E 7bth St. 

St. Nicholas, 125 Second st. 

St. Patrick's, Mott St., cor. Prince. 

St. Pauls, W. 59th tt., n. Ninth av. 

St. Paul's,- E. n7th St., n. Fourth av. 

St. Peter's, Barclay St., cor. Church. 

St. Rose of Lima, 32 Cannott st. 

St. Stanislaus, 41 Stanton st. 

St. Stephen's. 149 E. 2etli st. 

St. Teresa, Rutgers st., cor. Henry st. 

St. Vincent de Paul, 127 W. 23d st. 

St. Vincent Ferrer's, Li'xington av., cor. 
65tli St. 

Transfiguration, ]^Iott St., cor. Park. 


Mariner's Church, cor. Madison and 

Port Society Mission. 

Port Society Mission, Dover st., cor. Wa- 

Harlem Chapel, 2247 Second av. 

Howard Mission, 40 New Bowery. 

Wilson Mission, Av. A., cor. Eighth st. 

Church of the Strangers, Neilson pi., 
(Mercer st.) n. Eighth St.; pastor, 
Rev. C. F. Deems, D.D. 

Olivet Chapel, 63 2d st.; Rev. A. F. 

Phelps Memorial Chapel, 316 E. 35th st. 



St. Paul, Evangelical, W. 34th st., near 

Eighth av. 
Union "Tabernacle, W. 35th st., n. B'way. 
Lebanon Chapel, 70 Columbia st. 
Carmel Chapel, 174 Grand st. 
Rose Memorial Chapel, 418 W. 41st st. 
Calvary Chapel, 153 Worth st 
De Witt Ciiapel, 280 Rivington st. 
McAuley Missions, 316 Water st. and 104 

W. 32d St. 


All Souls. Fourth av., cor. E. 2aLh st.; 

Rev. T. C. Williams. 
Messiah, Park av., cor. E. 34th st.; Rev. 

Robert Collyer. 
Fourth, E. 128th St., n. Fourth av. 

Third, 167 W. 11th st., n. Sixth av. 
Fourth, Fifth av., cor. 45th st. 
Our Saviour, W. .57th st , n Eighth av. 
Mission, 127th st , n. Fourth av. 
Sawyer Memorial, ]2Tth St., n. Lexing- 
ton av. 

Bohemian Mission, E. 4tli st., n. Ave. C. 
Christian Israelites, 108 First st. 
Hebrew Christian Congregation, Room 

24, Cooi)er Union. 
German Evangelical Reformed, 97 Suf- 
folk St. 
Disciples, W. 56th st., cor. Eighth av. 
Evangelical Service, 23d st. and Eighth 

Free Gospel Meetings, Cooper Union. E. 
German Evangelical, 138 W. 24th st. and 

340 W. 53(1 St. 
Hebrew Christian Service, 25 7th st., 73 

Allen St. and 6-* Seventh st. 
Hungarian Mission, 6 5 2d st. 
Catholic Apostolic, 128 W. 16th st. 
Swedenborgian, 68 E. 35th st. 
Messiah, Second Advent 
Welsh Church, 225 E. 13th st. 
Second Advent, 6^ East Broadway. 
Second Advent. 4( 5 Grand st. 
Second Advent, Cooi)er Union, Room 24. 
First Congregational Methodist, W. 24th 

St., n. Sixth av. 
German Swedenborgian, 14 1 Christie st. 
True Reformed Dutch, Perry st., cor. W. 

Mission. 118 W. 30th st. 
Mission, 180 Wooster st- 
Mission. 650 Hudson st. 
Mission, 116 Water st. 
Mission, Third av., cor. 86th st. 
Mission, Third av., n. 114th st. 
Italian Mission, 160 Leonard st. and 93 

Crosby. ' 


Mission. 345 W. 28th st. 

Star Mission, 169 W. 26th st., n. Seventh 

Mission, Eighth av., cor. 34th st. 
Mission, 454 W. 29th st. 
Mission, Ninth av. , cor. 36th st. 
German Mission, W. Slst st., n. Tenth av. 
German Mission, Eighth av , n. 68th st. 
Disciples, Franklin av., cor. 169tli st. 
West Side Mission 402 W. 51st st. 
Mission, 209 E 42d st. 
Eighth Ward Mission, 9 Ludlow pi., "W. 

Houston St. 
Union Hall, Sixth av., n. 11th st. 
Mission, Essex st., n. Grand. 

There are also societies of Spiritualists, 
four clubs of FreeThinkers and Iiifidela, 
a company of Comte's followeis. and 
other circles of a similar character, who 
advertise meetings weekly, in various 
halls throughout the city. 

151 Worth St.- 
174 Grand st. 
63 Second st. 
23 Rivington st. 


Home, 260 Greene st. 


Ladiea' M. E. Mission, 61 Park st. Ser- 
vices every Sabbath at 3:30 P. M. 

House of ludustry, 155 Worth st. Ser- 
vices every Sabbath at 3:30 P. M. 

Howard Mission. 40 New Bowery. Ser- 
vices every Sabbath at 3:30 P. M. 

74 Madison st. 
Oliver St., cor. Henry. 
Market St., cor. Henry. 
Bethel, Pike St., East river. 
Bethel, Pier 11, North river. 
Bethel, 75 Beach st. 
Dover St., cor. Water. 
7 Coenties slip. 

.34 Pike St. 
365 West St. 



Young Men's Christian Association Li- 
brary and Reading Room, open daily, 
Fourth av., cor. 23d st.; Bowery 
Branch, 131 Bowery; Harlem Branch, 
Fourth av.. cor. 129th St.; Railroad 
Branches, Grand (Jentral Depot, and 
30th St. Depot. 



Ladies' Christian Home Association. 
Boardiiisr House for Young "Women. 
27 and 28 Wasliington sq. 

Brancii Home, 30ri Second av. 

Women's Library, 48Bleecker st. 

Ciiurcliman's Heading Rooms, 1255 Broad- 

German Young Men's Rooms. 6 2d st. 

Young "Women's Christian Association, 
7 E. 15th St. 

"Woman's Library, 7 E. 15th st. 

Christian "Worker Home. 129 E. 10th st 

Central Y. M. C A., Third av. c. 86th st. 


Academy of the Holy Cross 343 "W. 42d st. 

Academy of Notre Dame, 218 E. 4th st. 

Academy of the Sacred Heart, 49 W. 
17th St. 

Beilevue (Medical), E. 26th st. & First a v. 

College of the City of New York, Lexing- 
ton av. and E. 23d st. 

Columbia .College, Madison av. and E. 
49th St. 

Eclectic (Medical). 1 Livingston pi. 

General Theological Seminary of the 
Protestant Episcopal Church, "W. 
20th St. and Ninth av. 

Hahnemann, 3 E. 53d st. 

Homoeopathic, 'J hird av. and E. 23d st 

Hygeio-Therapeutic, 9 ) Sixth av. 

Manhattan, "W. ISlstst., c. Boulevard. 

Medical College for "Women, 187 2d av. 

New York College of Dentistry, Broad- 
way and 2l8t st. 

New "i"ork Free Medical College for 
"Women, 51 St. Mark's pi. 

Pharmacy University, E. "Washington sq. 

Physicians and Surgeons, Fourth av. and 
E. 23d St. 

School of Art for "Women, Cooper Union. 

St. Francis Xavier, 49 W. 15th st. 

St. John's College, Fordliam. 

St. Louis, 104 AY. 38th St. 

United States Medical, L2th st., n. Uni- 
versity pi. 

University of the City of New York, 2 
"\Yashington sq. 

University (Medical), E. 26th st. opp. 

Union Theological Seminary, 9 Univer- 
sity pi. 

Veterinary, 205 Lexington av. 



Beilevue Bureau for Relief of Out Door 

Poor, foot of E. 26th st. 
Bloomingdale, "W. 99th St., n. Tenth av. 
Central, 934 Eighth av. 
Church of the Holy Communion, 328 
Sixth ay. 

Church of the Holy Trinity, 44 E. 4 Ul st. 

Demilt, 40 1 Sv cond av 

Dental Infirmary, 245 E. 23d st. 

Eastern, 57 Essex st. 

Eclectic, 1 Livingston pi. 

Elks' Benevolent and Protective Order, 

114 E. 13th St. 
For Women and Children, 128 Second av. 
German, 65 St. Mark's pi. 
German, West Side. 3-32 W. 40th st. 
Harlem, 2294 Fourth av. 
Hoffman, 158 W. 2!-lhst. 
Homa3opathic, 59 Bond; 228 E. B'way; 45 

W. 48th; Third av., c E. 23d; 307 E. 

.55th; 578 Ninth av. 
Metropolitan Throat, 314 E. 45th st. 
Mt. Sinai Hospital, E. 66th st., cor. Lex- 
ington av. 
New York, Centre, c. White. 
New York Ear, W. 36th st. and Ninth av. 
New York Eye and Ear, 218 Second av. 
N. Y. Free for Women, 61 St. Mark's pi. 
New York Ophthalmic & Aural, 46 E. 12th 
New York, for Children, 135 E. 48th st. 
New York, for Diseases of the Skin, 101 

E. 30th St. 
New York Tumor, 101 E. 30th st. 
New York, for Cancer, and Hospital, 468 

Sixth av. 
New York, for Throat and Chest Diseases, 

47 University pi. 
New York Jlomceopathic, 483 Seventh av. 
Now York Oi thoptedic, 126 E 59th st. 
North Eastern, 222 E. 59th st. 
North Eastern Homoeopathic, 307 E. 

55th St. 
Northern, Waverley pi., c. Christopher st. 
North Western. Ninth av., c W. 36th st. 
St. Chrysostom's, 5.50 Seventh av. 
Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth Wards, 

Westchester av., near Btook av. 
Western, for Women and Children, 242 

Ninth av. 
Western Homoeopathic, 413 W. 42d st. 
Women's Institute, 39 W. 16th st. 
Yorkville, 1482 Third av 
Yorkville, Homoeopathic, 16 .> E. 84th st. 


Adult Blind Aid Association, 351 W. 

38 ih St. 
Association for Befriending Children and 

Young Girls, 136 Second av. 
Association for Improving the Condition 

of the poor, Bible House. 
Association for Relief of Aged and In 

digent Females, 226 E. 20th st. 
i Uaptist Home for Aged, E. 68th st., 

Lexington av. 
B sUevue Hospital, foot of E. 26th st. 



S o 


Bloomingdale Insane Asvlum, Boulevard, 

cor. W. 117th St. 
Board of United Charities, 9 E. 35th st. 
Blackwell's Island Hospitals. 
Boys' Lodging House, 128 Fulton st. 
Cbapin Home, 66th st., near Third av. 
Children's Aid Society, 19 E. 4th st. 
Children's Fold, Boulevard, c. W. 93d st. 
Children's Educational Kelief Association, 

Office, 473 Grand st. 
Christian Home for Women, 314 E.lSth st. 
Christian Home for Intemperate Men, 

48 E. 78th St. 
Colored Home, G5th st. near First av. 
Colored Orphan Asylum, Boulevard, W. 

143d St. 
Commission of Emigration, Castle Garden 
Day Nursery, 30 s Mulberry st. 
Day Nursery, 243 W. •/2d st. 
Dental Infirmary. 245 E. 23d st. 
Dramatic Fund Association, 1267 B'way. 
Emigrants' Kefuge and Hospital, Castle 

Female Christian Home, 314 E. 15th st. 
Fivd Points House of Industry, 155 

Worth St. 
Five Points Ladies' Mission, 61 Park st. 
Foundling Asylum, E. 68th St., Third av. 
Free Dormitory for Women, 54 W. .3d st. 
Free Training School for Women, 47 E. 

10th St. 
Friends' Employment Society, Meeting 

House, Rutherford pi. 
Friendly Society of St. Ambrose Church 

for the Relief of the Aged, 29 Charl- 
ton 8t. 
German Hospital, 77th St., n. Fourth av. 
Girls' Lodging House, 27 St. Mark's pi. 
Guild of St. Catharine, 262 Bowery. 
Hahnemann Hospital. 307 E. 55th st. 
Hart's Island Hospital. 
Hebrew Orphan Asylum, Third av., near 

77th St. 
Home for Old Men and Aged Couples, 

487 Hudson. 
Home for Aged and Infirm Deaf Mutes, 

220 E. 13th St. 
Home for Aged and lufivm Israelites, 

87th St., cor. Av. A. 
Home for the Aged of the Church of the 

Holy Communion, 330 Sixth av. 
Home for Aged Women, 3 Morris st. 
Home for Friendless Girls, Seventh av., 

c. W. 13th St. 
Home for Friendless Women, 86 W. 4th st. 
Home for Incurables, Fordham. 
Home for the Aged 127 Cedar st. 
Home for the Aged, 179 E. 70th st. 
Home for the Blind, 219 A\^ I4th st. 
Home for the Friendless, 32 E. 30th st. 
Home for Respectable Aged and Indigent 

Females, 226 E. 20th st. 

Homo for Sailors' Children, Staten Island. 
Boarding Home for Young Women, 27 

Washington sq. 
Home of the Holy Comforter (Episcopal) 

for Incurables, 54 W. 11th st. 
House and School of Industry, 120 W. 

16th St. 
House of the Evan^^elists..52 Seventh st. 
House of the Good Shepherd, foot of E. 

90th St. 
House of the Good Shepherd, Rockland 

Co., 47 W. 25th St., N. Y. 
House of Mercy (P. E ), W. 86th st. 
House of Refuge, Randall's Island, 61 

Bible House. 
House of Rest for Consumptives, Tre- 

mont, 8 Wall st. 
Howard Mission, 40 New Bowery. 
Infirmary for Women and Children, 128 

Second av. 
Institution for Improved Instruction of 

Deaf Mutes, 1515 Broadway. 
Institution for the Blind, Ninth av. bet. 

33d and 34th sts. 
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, 162d 

St., N. R. 
Institution of Mercy (R. C), 33 E. Hous- 
ton St. 
Institution of the Ladies' Union Aid 

Society of the M. E. Church, 251 

W. 4 2d St. 
Isaac T. Hopper Home, 110 Second av. 
Isabella Heimath, Henry st., Astoria. 
Ladies' Union Relief Association, Fifth 

av . 22d St. 
Leake and Watts Orphan House, 112th 

St., Tenth av. 
Lutheran Emigrant House, 16 State st. 
Lying-in Asylum, 85 Marion st. 
M.agdalen Asylum, 88th st., n. Fifth av. 
Manhattan Eye and Ear Hospital, 233 

E. 34th St. 
Masonic Board of Relief, Sixth av., cor. 

of 23d St. 
Methodist Episcopal Home, 255 W.42d st. 
Metropolitan Throat Hospital, 17 Stuy- 

vesant st. 
Midnight Mission, 260 Greene st. 
Morgue, E. 26th st. and East River. 
Mount Sinai Hospital, Lexington av., 

E. 66th St. 
National Asylum for Disabled Soldiers, 

171 Broadway. 
Newsboys' Lodgmg House, New Cham- 
bers St., William and Duane sts. 
Newsboys' Home, 327 Rivington st. 
Nursery, Child's Hospital and Lying-in 

Asylum, Lexington av., c. Slst st. 
N. Y. Eve and Ear Infirmary, 2d av., cor. 

13th St. 
N. Y. City Insane Asylum, Randall 

Island, N. Y. 

% 1 ^mm 


N. Y. Female Assistance Society, 34 E. 

'24th St. 
N. Y. Society for the Prevention of 

Cruelty to Children, Office, 860 Broad- 

way, c. 17th st. 
N. Y. Homoeopathic Medical College 

Third av., E. 23d st. 
N. Y. Hospital, 8 W. 16th st. 
N. Y. Infant Asylum, 10th av., cor. 

61st St. 
N. Y. Institute for the Relief of the 

Ruptured and Crippled, 42d st and 

Lexington av. 
N. Y. Juvenile Asylum, 10th av., 176th st. 
N. Y. Medical College and , Hospital for 

"Women, c. 12th st. and 2d av, 
N. Y. Ophthalmic Hospital, c. 23d st., 

3d av. 
Old Gentlemen's TJnsectarian Home, 521 

E. 120th St. 
Orphan Asylum Society, 74th st., 11th av. 
Orphan Asylum of St. Vincent de Paul, 

211 W. 39th. 
Orplian Home and Asylum of the P. E. 

Church, 49th st. between 4th and Lex- 
ington avs. 
Peabody Home. 33d st., Lexington av. 
Presbyterian Home for Aged Christian 

Women, 73d st near Madison av. 
Presbyterian Hospital, 70th st. n. 4th av. 
Protestant Half Orphan Asylum, 65 W. 

10th St. 
Randall Island Hospitals. 
Roman Catholic Female Orphan Asylum, 

Madison av., .52d st. 
Roman Catholic Male Orphan Asylum, 

647 5th av. 
Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, Girls, 

32 Prince st. 
Roman Catholic Protectory, Fordham. 
Roosevelt Hospital, 9t.h av., 59th st. 
Sailors' Home, 190 Cherry st. 
Sailors' Snug Harbor, 74 Wall st. 
Samaritan Home for the Aged, 9th av., c. 

14th St. 
Seaman's Fund and Retreat, 12 Old Slip. 
Shepherd's Fold, 86th st., c. 2d ar. 
Shelter for Men, 316 Water st. 
Shelter for Respectable Girls, 332 6th av. 
Sheltering Arms, 129th St., 10th av. 
Sisters of the Stranger, 4 Winthrop pi. 
Society for Relief of Poor Widows with 

Small ChUdren, 143 8th st. 
St. Augustine's Guild, 264 Bowery. 
St. Barnabas' House, 304 Mulberry st. 
St. Elizabeth's Hospital, 225 W. 31st st. 
St. Francis' Hospital, 609 5th st. 
St. John Baptist House, 220 2d av. 
St. John's Guild, .52 Varick st. 
St. Johnland, St. Luke's Hospital. 
St. Joseph's Industrial Home, 81st st., 

bet. 4tli and Madison ays* 

St. Joseph's Home for the Aged, 209 W. 

15th St. 
St. Josph's Orphans, E. B9th st., c. Av. A. 
St. Luke's Home for Indigent Christian 

Females, 89th st. and Madison av. 
St. Luke's Hospital, 54th st and 5th av. 
St. Mary's Hospital for Children, 407 W. 

34th St. 
St. Stephen's Home, 145 E. 28th st. 
St. Vincent's Home for Friendless Boys, 

53 Warren st. 
St. Vincent de Paul's Asylum, 215 W 

39th St. 
St. Vincent's Hospital, 195 W, 11th st. 
Stranger's Rest, 510 Pearl st. 
Throat and Chest Diseases, 47 Univer- 
sity pi. 
Trinity Chapel Home for Aged Women, 

207 W. 27th St. 
Union Home and School, 151st st. and 

Water Street Mission and Home for 

Women, 27:i Water st. 
Wartburg Orphan's Home, Mt. Vernon. 
Wilson Mission House and Home for 

Girls, 137 Avenue A., c. 8th st. 
Women's Aid Society and Home for 

Training Young Girls, 41 7th av. 
Women's Hospital, 50th st.. n. 4th av. 
Working Women's Protective Union, 31 

Bleecker st. 
Women's Prison Association and the I. 

T. Hopper Home, 110 10th av. 
Young Ladies Christian Association, 7 

E. 15th St. 
Young Women's Aid Association, 85 E. 

4th St. 


(E) means European Plan. (A) means 
American plan. (A E) means American 
and European plan. 
Aberdeen (E), Broadway and 21st st. 
Albemarle (E), Broadway and 24th st. 
Alborns (E), 25() Fulton st. 
American, 15 Bowery. 
Anson (E), 79 Spring st. 
Ashland (A E), 4th av. and 24th st. 
Astor, (E), 221 Broadway. 
Barrett House, Broadway and 43d st. 
Bath (A E), 39 and 41 W. 26th st. 
Belmont (E). 137 Fulton st. 
Belvedere (A), 4th av. and 18th st. 
Bowery (E), 395 Bowery. 
Brevoort (E), 11 Fifth av. 
Brevoort Place (E), B'way and 10th st 
Brighton (A), B'way and 42d st. 
Bristol (A E). 5th av. and 42d st. 
Bristol, 11th St., near 5th av. 
Brower (E), 24 W. 28th st. 
Broadway (E), 824 Broadway. 
I Brunswick (E), 26th st. and 5th av. 




Buckinpfham (E), 50th st. and 5tli av. 
Bull's Head (A), 322 3d av. 
Cauda, Lexington pi, near 4th st. 
Carleton (E|, Frankfort, cor. William st. 
Central (E), 272 West st. 
Central (E), 253 Canal st. 
Central Park (E), 7th av. and 59th st. 
Centennial (E), 8th av. and 5xst st. 
City(E), 71 Cortlandt St. 
Clarence (A E), 12 Clinton pi. 
Clarendon (A), 4th av. and 18th st. 
Coleman (E , B'way and 27th st. 
Colonade, 726 Broadway. 
Columbian (E), 35 E. 27th st. 
Compton (E), 321 3d av. 
Continental (E), B'wav and 20th st. 
Cooper Union (E), 19 3d av. 
Cosmopolitan (E), Chambers and AYest 

Everett's (E). 84 Chatham st. 
I)ey Street (E) 5S Dey st. 
Earle's ( A), Canal and Centre sts. 
Eastern, (E), 62 Whitehall st. 
Empire (E), G13 3d av. 
Everett ( E), 4th av. and 17th st. 
Everett (E), KM Vesey st. 
Fifth Avenue (A), 5th av. and 23d st. 
Frankenstein's, 413 Broome st. 
Fulton (A), 202 3d a V. 
Fulton Ferry, 2 Fulton st. 
Gedney, Broadway and 40th st. 
Germania (E), 137 Grand st. 
Gilsey (E), B'way and 29th st. 
Glenham (E), 155 5th av. 
Glenham (A), 3d av. and 24th st. 
Gramercy Park, E. '20tli st. 
Grand (E), Broadway and 31st st. 
Grand View ( A E), Broadway and 8th av. 
Grand Central (A). 671 Broadway. 
Grand Union, (E), 4th av. and 42d st. 
Gi'osvenor (A), 37 5th av. 
Hall's, Chambers and Chatham sts. 
H amilton. 1 1 44 Broadway. 
Haufifield's (E). 622 Grand st. 
Hankb's (A). 435 9th av. 
Hanover, 1.5th st. and 5th av. 
Hotfinan (E). 1111 Broadway. 
Hotil Bran ting( A), Madison av. and 58th 

" Brighton (E), Broadway and42d st. 

" Bristol (A E), 5th av, and 42d st. 

" " 31th St. near 5th av. 

" Brunswick (E), 225 5th av. 

" del Becreo (A E), Irving pi. and 
15th st 

" Devonshire (A), 42d st. n. Madison 

" Espanola (A E), 116 W. 14th st. 

" Everett (E), 86 Chatham st. 

" Fran9aise (A E), 19 University pi. 

" Monico, 7 E. 18th st. 

" Normaudie. Broadway and 38th st 

" Royal (A E), 6th av. and 40lh st. 

Hotel SheUnirn, 5th av. cor. 36th st. 

" St. George, 825 Broadway. 

" St. Marc,432 5ihav. 

" St. Stephen, 34 W. 11th st. 

" Vanderbilt (A E), 44th st. and Yan- 
derbilt av- 
Hygienic (A), 15 Laight st. 
Imperial, 3 E. 14th st. 
International (E), 17 and 19 Park Row. 
Ivitsell Hunse, 91 5th av. 
Leggttt's (E), 46 Chatham st. 
Lenox (A), 72 5th av. 
Libby (E). 386 4th av. 
Madison Avenue (A), 63 Madison av. 
Manhattan (E), Broadway and Canal st 
Martinelli's 5th av. and 16th st. 
Mercantile (E), 7()2 Broadway. 
Merchants' (A). 39 Cortlandt st. 
Metropolitan (E), 586 Broadway. 
Mill's (A), 387 4th av. 
Monument (E), 6 Union sq. 
Morton (E), Broadway and 14th st. 
Murray Hill, 4th av. and 40th st- 
Narragansett E. 44th st. 
New England (A), 70 Bowery. 
New Sailors' Home (A), 338 Pearl st. 
New York (A), 721 Broadway. 
N. Y. & Brooklyn Bridge, 48 Chatham st. 
Noakes', 219 Greenwich st. 
North River, 148 West st. 
Occidental (E), Broome st. and Bowrrv. 
Pacify (E), 33 Bowery. 
Park (E), 9 Chatham st. 
Park Avenue (A), 32d st. and 4th a v. 
Parker (E), Broadway and 34th st. 
Prescott ( A E), Broadway and Spring bt. 
Progress, 206 Chatham st. 
Putnam (E), 360 4th av. 
Rapid Transit, 300 Bowery. 
Remsen ( A E), 2398 3d av. 
Revere (E), 606 Broadway. 
Rochester, 114 Bleecker st. 
Rossmore (A E), Broadway n. 42d st. 
Sailors' Home (A), 190 Cherry st. 
Saint Andr<5 (A E), 11 W. 11th st. 

" Charles (E), 648 Broadway. 

" Cloud (E), Broadway and 42d st. 

" Denis (E , Broadway and 11th st. 

" James E), 26th st and Broiidway. 

" Jnlien (E), 4 Washington pi. 

" Nicholas, B'way and Wasliing'ii pi. 

" Omer (E), 6thav. and23d St. 

" Stephen (E), 34 W. 11th st. 
Sauer's Fourth A v., 26th st.'and 4th ave. 
Sheridan (E), 159 Canal st. 
Sherwood (E), 5th av. and 44th st. 
Sinclair (E), 754 Broadway. 
Smith & McNeil's (E), 197 Washing'n st. 
Soule's (E), 6th av. and 44th st. 
Southern (E), 679 Broadway. 
Stevens (E), 23 Broadway. 
Sturtevant (A E), 1186 Broadway- 

/ Q ^ 


Siimrait (E), Canal and Bowery. 
iSvvoeiiey's (E), Chambers & Cualham sts. 
Sweet's, 4 Fulton St. 
Tremont (E), 663 Broadway. 
The Colouade, 726 Broadway. 
The Hamilton, 5th av., cor. 42d st. 
Union, 8H Bowery. 
Union Square (E), 16 Union sq. 
United States (E), Eulcon and Water sts. 
University Place, 21 Univ. pi. and Wth st. 
Vanderbilt, Lexington av. and 42d st. 
Vanderbilt (E), 149 Hudson st. 
Van Dyke (A), i8 Bowery. 
Vendome, Broadway and 4l8t st. 
Victoria (A), 5th av. and 27th st. 
"Warren (E), Canal and Elizabeth sts. 
Wellington (A E), Madison av. & 42d st. 
Westminster (A), Irving pi. and 16th st. 
West Side (E), 227 Sixih av. 
AVinchester (E), Broadway and 31st st. 
Windsor (A), 5th av. and 46th st. 
Worth House, Broadway and 25th st. 
Zahn's (E), 7 East Broadway. 


American Athletic, 6th av. and 110th st. 

American Jockey, Madison av. &. 27th st. 

American Yacht, ft. E. 89th st. 

Arion, 21 St. Mark's pi. 

Army and Navy. 28 W. 30th st. 

Aschenbroedel,' 74 E. 4th. 

Atalanta, 8th av. and 159ih st. 

Blossom, 129 5th av. 

Calumet, 3W.30thBt. 

Century, 109 E. 15th st. 

Columbia College Boat, ft. E. 137th st. 

Crescent, 115 W. 23d st. 

Columbia Yacht, ft. W. 86th st. 

Down Town, 50 Pine st. 

German, 13 W. 24th st. 

German Lese Vereiu, E. 55th st. & 3d av. 

Harlem, 2056 5th av. 

Harmonie, W. 42d st. n. 5th av. 

Knickerbocker, 32d st. and .5th av. 

Knickerbocker Athietic, 249 5th av. 

Lotus Club, 147 5lh av. 

Manhattan, 96 £th av. 

New York, 5th av. and 25th st. 

N. Y. Chess, I'A 2d av. 

N. Y. Caledonian, 8 Horatio st. 

N. Y. Turf Club, Madison av. c E.26th st. 

N. Y. Yacht Club, house at Si at en Island. 

Madison av. c. E. 27th st. 
Press Club, 119 Nassau st. 
Kacquet Club, 6th av and 26th st. 
Sorosis, meets at Ddmonico's. 
St. Nicholas, 12 E. 29th st. 
Travelers', 124 5th av. 
Union, W. 21st st. c. 5th av. 
Union League, Fifth av. and 39th st. 
University, Madison av. and 26th st. 
Verein Freundschaft, 141 W . 3ist. 


Those marked * are State Banks, aU 
others are ^lational Banks. 

American Ex. National. 128 Broadway. 

*Bank of America, 46 Wall. 

Bank of British North America, Agency 

52 Wall St. 
Bank of California, 16 Wall st. 
Bank of Montreal, Lang & Watson, 

Agents, 59 Wall st. 
*Bank of N. America, 44 Wall. 
Bank of New York, National Banking 

Association, 48 Wall. 
*Bankof the Metiopolis, 17 Union sq. 
Bowery National, 62 Bowery. 
*Buir8Head, 314 3d av. 
Canadian Bank of Commerce, 16 Ex- 
change pi. 
Ce tral National, 320 Broadway. 
Chase National, 104 Broadway. 
Chatham National, 196 Broadway. 
Chemical National, 270 Broadway. 
Citizens' Natioiial, 401 Broadway. 
Clearing House, 14 Pine. 
Columbia, COl 5ih av. 
Continental National, 7 Nassau. 
Corbin Banking Co., 115 Broadway. 
*Corn Exchange, 13 William. 
East River National, 680 Broadway. 
♦Eleventh Ward, i47 Avenue D. 
Fifth Avenue, 5th av. and 44th st. 
Fifth National, 300 3d av. 
First National, Wall et. and Broadway 
Fourth National, 16 Nassuu. 
Fulton National, bl Fulton st. 
Gallatin National, 36 Wall st. 
Garfield National, 79 W. 23d st. 
German American, 50 Wall st. 
German Exchange, 330 Bowery. 
Germania, 215 Bowery. 
*Greenwich 402 Hudson. 
Hanover National, 33 Nassau st. 
Home, 654 8th av. 
Importers' and Traders' National, 247 

Irving National, 287 Greenwich st. 
Leather Manufacturers' National, 29 

Wall St. 
Lincoln National, 32 E. 42d st. 
Madison Square, W. 23d st. n. 5th av. 
♦Manhattan Company, 41 Wall st. 
Marine National, 78 Wallst. 
Market National, 286 Pearl. 
Mechanics and Traders' National, 153 

Mechanics' National, 33 Wall st. 
Mercantile National, 191 Broadway. 
Merchants' Bank of Canada (Agency), 61 

Wall St. 
Merchants' National, 26 Exchange pi. 



Merchants' Exchange National, 257 

Metropolitan National, 110 Broadway. 

Mount Morris, 13:3 E. 125th st. 

Murray Hill, 3d av. and 37th st. 

Nassau, 5 Beekman st. 

National Bank of Commerce, 29 Nassau st. 

National Bank of the Republic, 4 AYall st. 

National Bank of the State of New York, 
35 William st. 

National Broadway, 237 Broadway. 

National Butchers' and Drovers', 124 

National City, 52 Wall st. 

National Meolianics' Banking Associa- 
tion, 38 Wall St. 

National Park, 214 and 216 Broadway. 

National Shoe and Leather, 271 B'way. 

Nevada Bank Agency, 62 Wall st. 

N. Y. County National, «1 8th av. 

N. Y. Natl Exchange, 13(5 Chambers st. 

N. Y. Broduce Exchange, Whitehall st. 

Ninth National, 409 Broadway. 

*North River, 187 Greenwich st. 

♦Oriental, 122 Bowery. 

♦Pacific, 470 Broadway. 

♦People's, 393 Canal st. 

Phoenix National, 45 Wall st. 

♦Produce, 59 Barclay- 
Seaboard, 18 Broadway. 

Second National, 190 5th av. 

Seventh Ward National, 184 Broadway. 

Sixth National, Broadway and W. 35th st. 

St. Nicholas National, 7 Wall st. 

Third National, 22 Nassau st. 

Tradesmen'?! National, 291 B'way. 

Union National, 34 Wall st. 

United States National, 34 Nassau st. 

Wall Street, Mills' Building. 

♦West Side, 479 8th av. 


American, 2 E 4'2d st. 

Biuk of Savings, 67 Bleecker st. 

Bowery, 130 Bowery. 

Broadway, 4 Park pi. 

Cit zeu's, 58 Bowery. 

Dry Dock, Bow ery and 3d st. 

E'ist River, 3 Chambers st. 

East Side. 187 Cherry st. 

Emigra'it Industrial, 51 Chambers st. 

Eleventh Ward. 908 3d av. 

Excelsior, 430 6th av. 

Franklin, ()58 bth av. 

Germ in, 4 Union sq. 

Greenwich, 73 fith av. 

Harlem, 2281 3d av. 

Institution for the Savings of Merchants' 

Clerks, 20 Union sq. 
Irving, 96 Warren st. 
Manhattan, 614 Broadway. 
Metropolitan, 1 3d av. 

New York, 81 Eighth av. 

No th Rivur, 474 Eighth av. 

Seamen's, 76 Wall st. 

Union Dime, Broadway and 23d st. 

West Side, 154 Sixth av. 


Am. Loan and Trust Co., 113 B'way. 

Central Trust Co., 15 Nassau st. 

Equitable Trust Co., 16 Exchange pi. 

Fttrmers' Loan and Trust Co., 22 Wil- 
liam St. 

Mercantile, 120 Broad way. 

Metropolitan Trust Co , 35 Wall st. 

Mutual Trust Co., 39 Broadway. 

N. Y. Guaranty Indemnity Co., 52 B'way. 

N. Y. Life Ins. and Trust Co., 52 Wall .sr. 

N. Y. N. E. & Western Invest. Co., Pine, 
cor. Nassau st. 

Real Estate Loan and Trust Co., 115 

Bank of New York, 48 Wall st. 

Union Trust Co., 71 B'way. 

United States Trust Co., 49 Wall st. 

American, 2 E. 42d st. 

Bankers' Safe Deposit Co., Wall st. and 

Bank of :^(iw York, 48 Wall st. 

Central Safe Deposit Company of New- 
York, 71 and 73 \Y. 23d St. 

Lincoln Safe Deposit Co., 32 E. 42dst. 

Manhattan Safe Deposit and Storage, 
346 Broadway. 

Mercantile Loan and Warehouse Com- 
pany, 120 to 124 B'way. 

Nassau Safe Deposit, Nassau and Beek- 

National Park Bank, 214 and 216 B'way. 

New Y'ork Produce Exchange, Bowling 

N. Y. Stock Exchange, 10 Broad st. 

N. Y. Produce Exchange, Whitehall st. 

Safe Deposit Co. of New York, 140, 142 
and 146 B'way, cor. Liberty st. 

State Safe Deposi't Co, 1 3d av. 

Stuyvesaut Safe Deposit Company, 1 and 
3 3d av. 

The Manhattan Warehouse, 42d st. and 
Lexington av. 

TiflFany & Co., 15 Union sq. 


Headquarters, 300 MiUberry st. 
House for Detention of Witnesses, 203 
Mulberry st. 


1 Old Slip and Front st. 

2 High Bridge. 

4 90akst. 

5 19 and 21 Leonard st 


74 and 76 Wall Street, corner of Pearl. 


6 : 19 Elizabeth St. 

7 247 Madison st. 

y 128 Prince st. 

9 94 Charles st. 

10 89 Eldridge st. 

11 Union Market 

12 126th St., near 4th av. 

13 178 Delancey st. 

14 205 Mulberry st. 

15 221 Mercer st. 

16 230 W. 2Uthst. 

17 o 1st av. cor. 5th st. 

18 327 E. 22d st. 

19 .51st 8t. near 3d av. 

20 434 W. 37th St. 

21 160 E. 35th bt. 

22 347 W. 47th st. 

23 88th St. near Jst av. 

24 Harbor Police Boat No. 1. 

25 34 E. 29tb st. 

23 City Hall. 

27 Church and Liberty sts 

28 59th St. bet. 2d and 3d a\ 8. 

29 137 and 139 W. 30th st. 

30 126th St. and 8th av. 

31 100th St. bot. 9th and 10th avs. 

32 10th av. and W. 152d st. 

33 Morrisania. 

34 Tremont. 

35 35 King's Bridge. 

Sui5 Stations.— Grand Central Depot. 
Sanitary and Detective Squads, 300 Mul- 
berry St. 



1. District (Lower Police Otfice) at the 

Tombs, Centre, cor. Fraukliu st. 

2. District at JetFerson Market, W. 10th 

St., cor. of Greenwich av. 

3. District at 69 Essex st. 

4. District at E. 57th st., near Lexing- 

ton av. 

5. District at 125th st., bet. 4th and Lex- 

ington av 

6. District at Tremont. 


Oyer and Terminer, New Court House. — 
Terras, tirst Monday in January, 
April, October and December. 

General Sessions Brown Stone Building 
in City Hall ]*ark, held by the Ke- 
corder or City Judge.— Terms, first 
Monday in each month. 

Special Sessions, Halls of Justice 
[Tombs], held by three Police Jtis- 
tices on Tuesday, Thursday and 
Saturday, at 9 A. M. 


The City Court is held at the City Ha'l. 
The United States Courts are held in the 
Post Office Building. The Common Pleas, 
Superior and Supreme Courts are held in 
the County Court House. The following 
are the locations of the District Courts: 
1st— Chambers st. cor. Centre st. 2d— 514 
Pearl st. 3d— 125 6th a v. 4th— 30 Istst. 
th— 154 Clinton. 6th— 61 Union pi. 7th— 
lol E. i,7thst. «th— 2.0 W. 22d st. 9th— 
125 E. St. loth- 15dih st. and 3d av 




o o 
















City Hall. 
















E. Houston. 




E. Fourth. 




E. 9th. 




E. 14th. 




E. 19th. 




E. 24th. 




E. 29th. 




E. 34th. 




E. 38ih. 








E. 49th. 




E. 54th. 




E. ."^Sth. 




E. 63d 




E. 68th. 




E. 73d. 




E. 78th. 




E. 83d. 




E. 88th. 




E. 93d. 




E. 97th. 




E. 102d. 




E. 107th. 




E. 112th. 




E. 117th. 




E. 12l8t. 




E. 126th. 




High Bridge. 

* In the part of the city laid out in 
regular squares, twenty blocks (on the 
avenues) make a mile. 





Station A 26 East Houston st. 

" B 380 Grand St. 

" C 583 Hudson St. 

" D..Cor. 9th and Stuyvesant sts. 

" E 322 and 324 Seventh av. 

" F 401 3dav. 

" G 1661 B'way 

" H 156 East 54th St. 

" K 1529 3dav. 

" L 117 East 125th St. 

" M....Cor. 158th St. and 10th av. 
" P. . .Prod. Exch. B'ld'g., "White- 
hall and Stone sts. 

" R Cor. 3d av. and 150th st. 

" S Eirerdale av. 

" T Tremont av. near 4th av. 

• ' High Bridge R. R. Depot. 


"Washington— North River, Vesey and 

Fulton sts. 
Fulton— East River.Fulton, Beekman sts. 
Catharine — East River and Catharine st. 
Centre— Grand and Centre sts. 
Essex— Grand and Ludlow sts. 
Tompkins— 3d av., 6th to 7th sts. 
Jelferson — 6th and Greenwich avs. 
Clinton— Xorth River, Canal & Spr'gsts. 
Union — Second and Houston sts. 
Gouverneur Market — East River, cor. of 

"Water and Gouverneur streets. 



Leaves 5th av. and 11th st. and runs 
through 5th av. to 59th st., and returns by 
same route. First stage leaves 59th st. 
at 8 A. M., and llrh st. at 8.26 A. M. 
Last stage leaves 59th st. at 9.20 P. M., 
and 11th st. at 9.45 P. M. 



For two-seaied cabs or hansoms, first 
mile, 50 cents; for each succeeding mile 
or any fraction of a mile, 'i5 cents. 

For four-seated cabs, first mile, 75 
cents; for each succeeding mile or any 
fraction of a mile, 50 cents. 

For the use of a cab by the hour, 
whether for one or more passengers, or 
whether two-seated or four-seated, $1.00 
per hour, and 25 cents for each 15 min- 
utes thereafter, including stops. 

A charge of 25 cts. for each 15 minutes 
or fraction thereof over 5 minutes is 
made when cabs are hired by distance. 

Baggage is carried at 25 cents for each 
trunk or large portmanteau, and 10 cents 
for each smaller bundle. 

Special rates are made from the Grand 
Central Depot. 


Persons employing coaches -will consult 
their own interests oy making a bargain 
with the driver before entering the ve- 
hicle. Each carriage is required to have 
its license number conspicuously painted 
on its lamps, and the legal rates of fare 
printed and posted up within it in plain 
sight; and no hackman whose carriage is 
not so furnished can collect any fare from 
his customer. 

Every licensed owner or driver of any 
hackney coach, carriage or cab, when 
with his coach, carriage or cab on any 
public stand, or at any of the steamboat 
landings or railroad depots, shall wear 
conspicuously on his left breast a badge 
in the form of a shield, of a size sufficient 
to admit the number of the coach to be 
engraved thereon, in plain, black figures, 
with the word " Licensed " above and 
the word " Hack " beneath such number, 
in semi-circular form. 

Every driver of any carriage or cab 
shaU present to every passenger employ- 
ing him a card, on which shall be legibly 
printed the number of his license, and 
also the name and stable of the owner, 
and the number of the carriage or cab 
driven by him, together with the place of 
the Mayor's office. 

In case of any violation of the law, or 
overcharge, passengers will report the 
number of the carriage at the Mayor's 
office (City Hall) for advice or redress. 


1. For conveying a passenger any dis- 
tance not exceeding two miles, $1.00; for 
two passengers the same distance, |1.50; 
and for every additional passenger, 50 

2. For any distance exceeding two 
miles, and within three miles, $1.50; for 
every additional passenger, 50 cents. 

3. For the use of a carriage by the hour, 
with one or more passengers, with the 
privilege of going from place to place, 
and stopping as often as may be required, 
$1.00 an hour. 

4. In all cases where the hiring of a 
carriage is not at the time thereof speci- 
fied to be by the day or hour, it shall be 
deemed to be by the mile. 

5. "Whenever a hackney coach or car- 
riage shall be detained, excepting as 
aforesaid, the owner or driver shall be 
allowed after the rate of 75 cents an 

t^ I 



Broadway and Seventh Avenue 
Line. — Leaves Bowling Green, runs 
through B'way to Seventh Ave. to Cen- 
tral Park. Returns by same route. 
Connects with free stages at Bowling 
Green with South Ferry. Last car leaves 
Central Park at 1 A. M. Last car leaves 
Bowling Green at 2 A. M. 

Broadway and University Place 
Line.— Leaves cor. Broadway and Bar- 
clay St. Huns through Barclay st. to 
Church, to Canal, to Greene, to Clinton 
pi., to University pi., to Union sq.,to 
Broadway, to 7th av., to 59th St., to Cen- 
tral Park. Eeturns by same route to LTni- 
versity pi., to Wooster st., crosses Canal 
St. to West Broadway, to College pi., to 
Barclay st., to starting point. Last car 
leaves Central Park at 1 A. M. and 
Barclay st. at 1.35 A. M. Office, 7th 
av., cor. "W. 51st st. 

Broadway and Broome St. Line.— 
Leaves cor. Broadway and Broome st. 
Runs through Broome st. to Greene st., 
and thence by same route as Broadway 
and University pi. line. Returns by same 
route as Broadway and University pi. to 
Broome St., thence to Broadway. OflSce, 
7th av. cor. W. 51st st. 

Sixth Avenue Line. — Leaves corner 
Broadway and Vesey st. Runs through 
Vesey to Church, to Chambers, to West 
Broadway, to Canal, to Varick, to Car- 
mine to 6th av., to 59th st. and Central 
Park. Returns by the same route to 
West Broadway, to College pi., to Vesey, 
to cor. Broadway. Runs all night. 
Office, 756 6th. 

Sixth Avenue, Broadway and Canal 
St. Line.— Leaves cor. Broadway and 
Canal st. Runs through Canal toVanck, 
thence by same route as 6th av. line. Re- 
turns by same route. Runs all night. 
Office, ■;56 6th av. 

Seventh Av. Line.— Leaves Broadway 
and P.trk pi. Runs through Park pi. to 
Church, to Canal, to Sullivan, to W. 4th, 
to Macdougal, to Clinton pi. , to Green- 
A\ ich av., to 7th av., to 59th and Central 
Park. Returns by same route to W. 4th 
to Thompson, to Canal, to W. Broadway, 
to Park pi, to Broadway. Last car leaves 
Central Park at 11.15 P.M. Last car 
leaves Broadway at 11.55 P. M. Office, 
7th av., cor. W. 51st st. 

Eighth Avende Line. — Leaves Broad- 
way and Vesey st. Runs through Vesey 
to Ctiurch. to Chambers, to W. B'way, to 
Canal, to Hudson, to 8th av., to 59th, and 
Central Park and 141st st. Returns by 

same route. This line runs every 15 
minutes all night. Office, 8th av. cor. 
W. 50th St. 

Eighth Av., Broadway and Canal 
St. Line.— Leaves Broadway and Canal, 
to Hudson, thence up and down same 
route as 8th av. line, returning to Canal, 
and Broadway. Last car leaves Broad- 
way and Canal at 10.55 P. M. Last car 
leaves 49th st. depot at 12.03 P. M. 
Office, 8th av. cor. W. 50th st. 

Ninth Av. Line.— Leaves B'way and 
Fulton. Runs through Fulton to Green- 
which, to 9th av., to 64th. Returns by 
same route, Gaussvoort, to Washington, 
to Fulton, to Broadway. Last c<*r leaves 
Broadway, cor Fulton, at 11.15 P. M. 
Last car leaves 54th st. depot at 10.25 
P. M. Office, 816 9th av. 

West Side Belt Line.— Leaves South 
Ferry. Runs through Whitehall to Mar- 
ketfield, to Bowling Green, to Battery pi., 
to West, to 10th av., to 54th, to Central 
Park. Returns by same route. Last car 
leaves cor. 54th and 10th av. 10.30 P. M., 
South Ferry, 11.30 P. M. Office, 10th av., 
cor. W. 54th. 

Fodrth and Madison Av's Line.— 
Leaves Broadway, opposite the Astor 
House. RuQS through Bowery, to 4th 
av., to 4'2d; from 42d to Park Row 
to Centre St., to Grand, to Grand Cen- 
tral Depot, Madison av. to E. 86th. 
Passengers to 34th st. Ferry, for Hun- 
ter's Point, transfer at Depot, 3d ave., 
cor. 32d St., through 32d to Lexing- 
ton ave., to 34th, to Ferry. Returns by 
same route. Returns by same route to 
Broome, to Centre, to starting point. 
Last car leaves Astor House at 1115 
p. M. Last car leaves 34th st. Ferry at 
11.30 P. M. Last car leaves 42d st. De- 
pot at 10. JO P. M. 

Third A v. Line.— Leaves Broadway, 
opposite Astor House. Runs through 
Park row to Chatham St., to Bowery, 
to 3d av., to Harlem. Returns by same 
route. Cars on this line run all night. 
For Grand Central Depot, leaves Broad- 
way, opposite Astor House- Runs 
through Park row, to Chatham, to Bow- 
ery, to 3d av., to 3oth, to Lexington av., 
to Railroad Depot. Returns by same 
route. This line also runs to Broadway 
and Worth st. Offices, cor. E. 34th st, 
E. 65th St., and 2,390 3d av. 

Second Avende Line.— Leaves Fulton 
Ferry. Runs through Fulton to Water, 
to Peck si., to Pearl, to New Bowery (or 
Peck si., to South, to Oliver), to Chatham, 
to Bowery, to Grand, to Forsyth, to 




Houston, to 2d av., to 128th St., Harlem. 
Eeturus by 2d av. to 23d St., to 1st av. 
to Houston, to Allen, to Grand, to Bowery 
to Chatham, to Pearl, to starting point. 
Also from ft. E. 92d, to Av. A, toE. 86th, 
to 2d av., to Stuyvesant, to Astor pi , to 
Broadway. Keturning same route. Cars 
run from Peck slip all night. Cars run 
from 63d st. all night. Last car leaves 
Harlem at 1 A. M. Last car leaves 63d 
St. for Harlem at 12.30 A. M. This line 
also runs to B'way and Worth st. Offices, 
34 New St., and 2d av., cor. E. 63d st. 

City Hall, Avenue B and 34th St. 
Line.— Leaves Ann st. and Broadway. 
Kuns through Park row to Chatham st., 
to East Broadway, to Clinton st., to 
Avenue B to 14th st , to 1st av., to 34th 
St., to ferry. Returns by same route to 
2d St., to Avenue A, to Essex st., to East 
Broadway, to Chatham st., to Park row, 
to Ann St. and Broadway. Runs[all night 
at intervals of 30 minutes. 


LiNfe.— From ft. W. 42d to 10th av., to 
W. 34th, to Broadway, to E. 23d, to 4th 
av., to E. 14th St., tb Avenue A, to E. 
Bouston, to Cannon, to Grand, to ferry. 
Keturning through Grand to Goerck, to 
E. Houston, to 2d, to Av. A, toE. 14th, 
to 4th av., to E. 23d, to Broadway, to W. 
34th, to 10th av., to ft. W. 42d. Last car 
leaves 42d st. ferry at 11.30 P. M. Last 
car leaves Grand st. ferry at 12.25 A. M. 
Dry Dock and East Broadway Line. 
—Leaves Ann st. and Broadway. Runs 
through Park row to Chatham st., to East 
I3roadway, to Grand st., to Columbia, to 
Av. D, to 14th St., to Av. A. to E. 23d. 
Returns by 14th st. to Av. D., to 8th St., to 
Lewis, to Grand, thence by same route to 
starting point. Last car leaves 23d st. at 
11 P. M. Last car leaves Broadway and 
Ann St. at 11.33 P. M. 

Central Park, East River and 
Avenue A Line.— Leaves South Ferry, 
foot of Whitehall st. Runs through 
Whitehall St. to Broad. toWater, 
to Old Slip, to South, to Grand, to Goerck, 
to Houston, to Av. 1), to 14th, to Av. A, 
to 23d, tolstav., to 59th, to Central Park, 
to 10th av., to 53d. Returns by 59th, 
takes same route to Av. D, and 8th, to 
Lewis, to Houston, to Mangin, to Grand, 
to Corlears, to Monroe, to Jackson, to 
Front, to Whitehall, to South Ferr^. This 
road passes all the East River ferries. 
Last car leaves South Ferry at 11.30 P. M. 
Last car leaves 53d st. and lOtli av. at 10 


Grand and Cortlandt St. Line.— 
Leaves Grand st. Ferry. Runs through 
Grand to East B'way,to*Canal,to Walker, 
to West B'way, North Moore, Washing- 
ton to Cortlandt st. Ferry. Returns by 
Cortlandt, Greenwich, Beach, West 
B'way.Lispenard, to Broadway, to Canal, 
and then by same route to starting point. 

Bleecker St. & Fulton Fee y Line. 
— Leaves Fulton Ferry. Runs through 
Fulton St. to Ann, "to Broadway, to 
Bleecker. to Macdougal, to 4th, to W. 
12th, to Hudson, to 14th, to 9th av., to 
W. 23d., to ferry. Returns by 23d st. to 
9th av.. to 14th St., to Hudson, to Bleeck- 
er, to Broadway, to Park row, to Beek- 
man, to Fulton Ferry. 

Brooklyn Bridge Br.\ncii.— Leaves 
Bridge, runs through Ceiitre st. to Leon- 
ard, to Canal, to Broadway, to Bleecker, 
thence same as Fulton P'erry Line. Re- 
turning from 23d st. Ferry same as above 
to Broadway, toCanal, to' Reade, 
to Centre, to Brooklyn Bridge. 

Chambers St. and Grand St. Ferry 
Line. — Leaves foot of Roosevelt st. 
through James slip, to New Chambers 
St., to Chambers St., to Jersey City Fer- 
ry. R. R. Returns through Duane St., 
to New Chambers st., to starting point. 
Grand st. Ferry Branch leaves main 
line at New Chambers St., through Mad- 
ison St., to Graiid St., tc ferry. Returns 
by same route. 

Forty-Skcond St. Line. — Rons from 
Weehawkeu Ferry, foot of West 42d st., 
to 1st av. and 4jd st. Runs all night. 

Broadway and Boulevaud Branch. 
— Leaves 1st av. and 42d St., runs through 
42d St. to 7th av., to Broadway, to 59th 
St., to Boulevard, to Manhattan st , to 
129th St., to Fort Lee Ferry. Returns 
by same route. Last car leaves 1st av. 
11 P. M., Fort Lee Ferry, 12 midnight. 

Manhattan St.and 110th St. Branch. 
— Leaves Fort Lee Ferry, runs through 
129th St., to Manhattan st., to St. Nich- 
olas av. to 110th St., to 1st av. Returns 
by same route. 

Manhattanville Cable Road. — 
Leaves 8th av. and 125th st., through 125th 
St. to Manhattan st., to 10th av., to 187th 
St. Returns by same route. 

Desbrosses, Vestry and Grand St. 
Line.— Leaves Grand st. Ferry. Runs 
through Grand to Sullivan, to Vestry, to 
Greenwich, to Desbrosses. to Desbrosses 
St. Ferry. Returns by Desbrosses st. to 





Harlem Bkidge, Morhisania and 
FOKDHAM.— From Harlem Br. up 3d av. 
to Fordham, also from Harlem Br. up 3d 
av. to Boston av., up Boston av. to W. 

23d St. — From foot of and through W. 
23d to E. 23d, to E. River. Returning 
same route. Also from foot of and 
through W. 23d, to E 23d, to 2d av., to E. 
28th, to 1st av., to E. 34th st. Ferry. Re- 
turning through 1st av., to E. 29th st., 
to 2d av., to E. 23d, and through to foot 
W. 23d St. 


Line.— From Hoboken Ferry, foot Chris- 
topher, via Christopher, Greenwich av., 
to 8th St., Av. A andE. 10th to Green- 
point Ferry, foot ofE. 23d St. Returning 
\iaE. loth, Avenue A, 9th, Stuyvesant, 
8th, Greenwich av., West 10th, West st., 
to Hoboken Ferry, ft. of Christopher st. 
Also via Christopher, Greenwich av., W. 
11th St., 7th av., 14th st., Union square, 
Broadway, E. 17th, Avenue A, to Green- 
pointFerry.ft. ofE. 23dst. Returning via 
Avenue A, E. 18th st., Broadway, 14tli st., 
7th av., 11th, West, to Christopher st. 
Ferry. Office Av. A. cor. E, 22d st. 

Fortt-Second St. Line. — From Grand 
Central Depot to foot of West 42d street. 
Also from Fourth av. and 42d st., to 7th 
av., to Broadway, to Boulevard, to 110th 
St., to North River. Returning over 
same route. 


The fare on most of tlie ferries to New 
Jersey is 3 cents for each passenger, and 
on Brooklyn ferries from 1 to 6 cents. 

Astoria, from 9-.>d st., E. R., from 5 
A. M. to 10.30 P. M. 

Astoria, from Peck si., E. R., to As- 
toria by Harlem boats. 

Blackwell's Island, from 26th st., E. 
R.. to Blackwell's Island, 10.30 A. M., 
1.30 P.M., every day by steamboat. 

Blackwell's Island, from 52d st., E. R., 
to Blackwell's Island ; row-boat for at- 
taches of Institution. 25 cents. 

liedloe's Island, from Pier 58, N. R.; 
U. S. Government boat stops at Pier 1, E. 
R. Pass. 

Brooklyn, from Catharine st. E. R., to 
Main st , runs all night. 

Brooklyn, from Fulton st., E. R., to 
Fulton St., all night. 

Brooklyn, South l err j', from Whitehall 
at., E. R., to Atlantic st , all night. 

Brooklyn, from Whitehall st., E. R., to 
Hamilton av., runs all night. 

Brooklyn, from Wall st., E. R., to 
Montague st., from 7 A. M. to 11 P. M. 

Brooklyn, E. D., from Grand st., E. R., 
to Grand St., all night. 

Brooklyn, E. D., from Houston st., E. 
R., to Grand st., runs all night. 

Brooklyn, E. D., from Grand st., E. K.., 
to South 7th St., runs all night. 

Brooklyn, E. D., from Roosevelt st., E. 
R., to South 7th St., runs all night. 

David's Island, Fort Schuyler and "Wil- 
let's Point, from Pier 1, E. R., on Tues- 
day and Friday, U. S. Government boat, 
only, at 9 A. M. 

Fort Lee. (See Coastwise and River 

Governor's Island, from Pier 1, E. R., 
runs daily at 7.30 A. M., then every hour 
to 6 P. M. 

Greenpoint, from 10th St., E. R., to 
Greenpoint av., from 4.45 A.M. to 1 A, M. 

Greenpoint, from 23d st., E. R., all 

Harlem, from Pier 22, E. R. 

Hart's Island, from 26th st., E, R., to 
Hart's Island, 11 A. M., except Sunday. 
Fare, 40 cents. 

Hoboken, from Barclay St., N. R., runs 
all night. 

Hoboken, from Christopher st., N. R., 
runs all night. 

Hunter's Point, from James si., E. R., 
to Hunter's Point, 7 A. M., until 7 P. M. 

Hunter's Point, from 34th st. E. R. , 
runs all night. 

Jersey City, from Desbrosses st., N.R., 
to Montgomery st., runs all night. 

Jersey City, from Cortlandt st., N. R., 
to Montgomery st., runs all night. 

Jersey City, from Liberty st., N. R., to 
Central R. R. of N. J. dock, Communi- 
paw, runs all night. 

Jersey City, from Chambers st., N. R., 
to Pavonia Ferry, Erie R. R. dock, runs 
a.l night. 

Jersey City, from 23d st. , N. R., to Pa- 
vonia Ferry, Erie R. R. dock, from 5.45 
A. M., until 1.30 A. M. 

Randall's Island from 26th st., E. R., 
to Randall's Island, 10.30 A. M. 

Randall's Island, from 122d st., E. R., 
to Randall 's Island, by row-boat, at all 
hours of the day. 

Staten Island. (New Brighton Snug 
Harbor, West Brighton, Port Richmond, 
Elm Park), from foot Whitehall, from 
6.20 A. M. to 9.30 P. M., every hour, and 
a last boat at 12 P. M. 

Stateu Island Railroad Ferry, from 
foot Whitehall st., from 6 A. M. to 10 
P. M., and a last boat at 12 P. M. 

Weehawken Ferry, from foot of Jay st. 
and West 42d St., to West Shore R. B. 




Aldrich, 32 Warren Bt. 

Astor House, 221-2'27 Broadway. 

Austin, 505-509 Broadway. 

Barnes, 21 Park row. 

Benedict, 171 Broadway. 

Bennett, 93-99 Nassau st. 

Bible House, Third av. and 9th st. 

Bleecker, 272-278, Bleecker st. 

Boreel, 113-119 Broadway. 

Bryant, 53-57 Liberty st. 

Carter, 757 Broadway. 

Commercial, 40, 42 Broadway. 

Cooper Union, Fourth av. and 8th st. 

Cotton Exchange, Hanover sq. 

De Peyster, 737-743 6th av 

Drexel, 23-29 Wall st. 

Duncan, 9, 11 Nassau st. 

Equitable, 120 Broadway. 

Evening Post, 206 Broadway. 

Exchange, 78, 80 Broadway. 

Exchange Court, 52-56 Broadway. 

Field, 1, 3 Broadway. 

Florence, 20-24 2d av. 

Fowler, 96-102 Nassau st. 

Freeborn Buildings, 271-274 South st. 

Globe, 64, 66 Broadway. 

Grosvenor, 64, 66 White st. 

Guernsey, 160-164 Broadway. 

Gunther, 469, 471 Broome st. 

Harmony Buildings, 63-67 Broadway. 

Hope, 131-136 Duane st. 

Horton, 108, 110 West 125th st. 

Howard, 176, 178 Broadway. 

Hunt, 53-57 Park pi. 

Insurance Buildings, 49, 51 Wall st. 

Johnston, 30-36 Broad st. 

Kemble, 15 Whitehall st. 

Kemp, 68, 70 William st. 

Lackawanna, 26 Exchange pi. 

Law Buildings, 82, 84 Nassau st. 

Liverpool, London and Globe, 47 Willis 

[Mercantile, 46-50 White st. 
Merchants, 2, 4 Stone st. 
Mills, : 1-21 Broad Bt. 

Moffat, 335 Broadway. 

Morse, 138-142 Nassau st. 

Mortimer 9-11,12 Wall st. 

Mutual Life Ins. Co., Cedar and Pine sts. 

Nelson, 19 Park pi. 

Orient, 43 Wall st. 

Parmlee, 166-172 Broadway. 

Parmly Buildings, 165, 167 Broadway. 

Pearsall, 22 New Church st. 

Post, 14-ls Exchange pi. 

Produce Exchange, Broadway and Beavei 

Relief. 149 Broadway. 
Robert, 97, 99 Water st. 
Sherwood Studio, 58 West 57th st. 
Singer, 320-334 Delancey st. 
Smith, i3-17 Cortlandt st. 
Spingler, 5-9 Union sq.. West. 
Stevens, 52-62 Murray st. 
Stewart, 276 Broadway. 
St. George, 84-90 Beekman st. 
Steinmetz, 191, 193 Worth st. 
Storm, 8, 10 Pine st. . 
Stone, 28-36 Liberty st. 
Studio, 45-53 West 10th St. 
Temple Court, 3-9 Beekman st. 
Thompson, 139 Broadway. 
Tontine, 88 Wall st. 
Trinity, 111 Broadway. 
Tribune Building, Printing House Sq. 
Underwriters' Building, 61, 63 AV^illiam 

Union , 69-73 Broadway. 
Union Buildings, 52, 54 William st. 
United Bank, 88-92 Broadway. 
Yanderbilt, 126-136 Xassau st. 
Waltham, 1-5 Bond st. 
Washington, 1 Broadway. 
Waverly, 697 Broadway. 
Welles, 14-20 Broadway. 
Western Union, 195 Broadway. 
Wilson, 82-88 Bank st. 
Williamsburg Fire Ins. Co., Broadway 

and Cedar st. 
Wood, 115, 117 Nassau et. 


-j=J. ^--Jj ^^Mg 





Cor. Broadway and Eleventh Street, 

Being in the vicinity of all the leading Retail Storet 
and Principal Places of Amusement— of easy access 
from all the Depots and Ferries by Horse- 
Cars, Stage, or the Elevated Rail-Roads, 
Stages from Grand Central Depot 
pass the door. 

WILLIAM TAYLOR, Proprietor^ 



The most delightful summer resort m New England. Rooms large, 
light and airy, with a fine view from them all. Perfect system of drain- 
age renders it one of the healthiest of locations. For terms, address 


Willi AMSTOWN, Mass, 





Open from December to May. The finest winter resort in the world; 
climate perfect; situated directly on the harbor and commanding the finest 
view on the island. Four hundred feet of broad piazza. Hot, cold and 
salt water baths. Gas, electric bells, etc., and entirely free from damp- 
ness. 65 hours from New York by first-class steamers. Pamphlets 
descriptive of the Island sent on application. 

Gives a quick, brilliant, and durable polish, with positive nour- 
ishment to the leather. It is different in composition from common 
blackings, being based upon the French process with every valuable 
feature of the French style retained, while such improvements have 
been made as to insure a dryer aid more durable gloss, with increased 
pliability of the leather. 


cTTT OP NEW ronk. 










. NO. 


. NO. 

NO. NO. 

1 R. of Battery pi. 


15 Bet Vesey and 

48 40 Clarkson 


N. side " " 


49 41 Leroy 

2 N. of " " 


S. side Barclay 

5) 42 Morton 


Bet. Battery pi. 


16 «Barclay 

43 S. side Barro-rt 

and Morris 


S. of Park pi. 

51 44 Christopher 


3 Bet Battery pi. 


17 Park pi. 

52 "45 West 10th 

and Morris 


18 Murray 

53 46 From dock ft. ot 


4 Morris 


19 VTarreu 

West 10th 


5 Bet. Morris and 


20 Chambers 

47 From dock ft of 



21 Duane 

West 10th 


6 Bet. Morris and 


22 Jay 

54 Perry 



23 Harrison 

55 West 11th 


7 S. of Rector 


24 Franklin • 

56 Bethuue 


S. side Rector 


25 North Moore 



8 N. of Rector 


26 Beach 

57 Horatio 


Bet. Rector and 

27 S. side Hubert 

58 Gansevoort 




59 N. of Bogart 


9 Carlisle 

28 S. side Laight 

60 Bet. Bloomfield 


S. side Albany 


29 S. side Vestry 

and Little 12th 

10 Albany 

30 Bet. Vestry and 

61 Little 12th 


Bet. Albany and 


«2 West 13th 


31 Bet. Desbrosses 

63 West 15th 


11 Cedar 

and Watts 

64 West 16th 





65 West 17th 


Bet. Liberty and 

32 N. of Watts 

66 West 18th 



S of Canal 

48 S of West 19th 




33 S. side Canal 

49 " " 20th 


N. of Cortlandt 

34 Canal 

67 West 20th 


12 S. of Dey 


35 N. of Spring 

50 Bet. W. 20th and 




36 Bet. Spring and 


13 S. of Fulton 


51 Bet. W. 21st and 




37 N. side Charlton 


14 S. of Vesey 


38 King 

68 West 22d 




39 West Houston 








2 Whitehall 



50 Montgomery 


4 Moore and Broad 


Dover and Roosevelt 

51, 52 Gouverneur 


Broad and Coenlies si. 



53 Jackson 


7, 8 Coenties slip 


Roosevelt & James si. 

54 Corlears. 


10 Coenties si. 


32 James slip. 

55 Cherry 


12 Old slip 



56, 57 Broome 


Old slip and Gouver- 


35 Catharine 

58, 59 Delancey 

neur lane 


Catharine and Market 

63 Rivington 


-Jones' lane 


38 Market 

61 Rivington and Stanton 


16 Wall 


Market and Pike 

62 Stanton 




41 Pike 

63 Third 


Maiden lane 


Pike and Rutgers 

64 Fifth 




44 Rutgers 

65 Sixth 


21 Burling slip 


Rutgers and Jefferson 

66 Seventh 





67 Eighth 




Jefferson and Clinton 

68 Ninth 


Beekman and Peck slip 



69 East 10th 


26 Peck slip 


Clinton & Montgomery 

70 East 11th 








25 CENTS. 

will not be influenced by any special in- 
terests : it will not encourage the gambling 
element in sports, but will promote all that is true and manly in out- 
door Hfe, whether in the Military Camp, the Yacht, the Tennis Field, 
the Backwoods or other sphere. 

Its artistic features are equal to those of the best publications in any 
country, and its contributors are all leaders in their respective fields. 
It offers also useful and costly premiums to those who cannot afford a 
cash outlay, but are willing to assist in getting new subscribers. 

Offices, 140 Nassau Street, New York. 

OUTING is as wholesome in its spirit as the breath of a pine forest, and a constant 
mspirer of a love of nature. — New York Tribune. 


M., monthly; S.-M.y semi-monthly; T.-M., tri-monthhj; W., weekly; S.-W., semi- 
tveekly; T.-W., tri-wee}cly; B., daily. 
Destination. Time. Pier. Offices. 

Amsterdam S. M..Tork Street. ...Jersey City, 

Funch, Edye <fe Co., 27 Wm. st. 

Antwerp S. M. .Sussex Street, 

Jersey City... Red Star Line, 55 Broadway. 

Aspinwall S. M. .New 34 N. K. . .Pacific Mail S. S. Co., New Pier, 34. 

Bermuda S. M..52N. E, A. E. Outerbridge & Co., 51 B'way. 

Brazil and Porto Rico M.. Robert's D'k. ..Brooklyn, 

P. F. Gerhart & Co., 84 Broad st. 
Bremen, via Southampton, "W.. Second Street.. Hoboken. 

Oelrichs & Co., 2 Bowling Green. 

Bristol, England S. M..18E. R W. D. Morgan, 70 South street. 

China and Japan, via San 

Francisco S. M. .New 34 N. E. . .Pacific Mail S. S. Co., New Pier 34. 

Glasgow, via Londonderry, W.. 20 N. R Anchor Line, 7 Bowling Green. 

Glasgow, via Belfast W..New 41 N. R... Austin, Baldwin & Co., 53 B'dway. 

Halifax, N. S 5, 6, 7 N. R Bowling & Arcliibald, 18 Broadway. 

Hambnrg, via Plymouth 

and Cherbourg "W .. First Street Hoboken , 

C. B. Richards & Co., 61 B'way. 

Havana & Mexico T. M..3N. R F. Alexander & Sons, 33 Broadway. 

Havana T. M..16 E. R Jas. E. Ward & Co., 113 Wall st. 

Havre & Brest, via Plym'th 42 N. R Louis de Bebian, 3 Bowling Green. 

Hayti, Jamaica and New Grenada, 

S. M. .Foot of W. 25th St. .Pirn, Forwood & Co., 21 State st. 
Hull, via Southampton... S. M.. Second Street .. Hoboken, 

Sanderson & Son, 39 S. Willliam. 
Liverpool, via Queenstown, W. .New 40 N. R. . .Cunard Line, 4 Bowling Green. 
Liverpool, via Queenstown, W. .Grand Street. . .Jersey City, 

Inman Line, 1 Broadway. 

Liverpool, via Queenstown, W. .42 N. R White Star Line, 37 Broadway. 

Liverpool, via Queenstown, W. .New 39 N. R. . National Line, 1 Broadway. 
Liverpool, via Queenstown, W. New 38 N. R. ..Guion & Co., 29 Broadway. 
Liverpool, via Queenst'n, S. M. .New 43 N. R. . .Anchor Line, 7 Bowling Green. 

London M.. New 39 N. R...F. W.J. Hurst, 1 Broadway. 

London W. .Pavonia 

Ferry, N. J.. .Patton, Vickers & Co., 35 B'way. 
London, Bordeaux and 

Mediterranean S. M. .New 43 N. E. . .Anchor Line, 7 Bowling Green. 

Nassau M..17E. R Jas. E. Ward & Co.. 113 Wall st. 

Santo Domingo and Samana.M.. 36 E. R W. P. Clyde & Co., 35 Broadway. 

St. John's, N. F 4 N. R Bowring & Archibald, 18 Broadway. 

St. Thomas & Venezuela Robert's D'k, 

Brooklyn. .P. F. Gerhard & Co., 84 Broad st. 


Alexandria, Va., & Wash- 
ington, D. C W..41E. R T. W. Wightman, 241 South street. 

Charleston, S. C S. W. .27 N. R W. H. Rhett, 317 Broadway. 

Fernandina, Fla., & Port 
Royal, S. C W..20E. E C. H. Mallory & Co., Pier20E.R. 

Galveston, via Key West... W.. 20 E. R C. H. Mallory & Co., Pier 20 E. R. 

New Orleans W..36N. R Morgan's Line, Pier 36 N. R. 

New Orleans W..9N. R Samuel H. Seaman, Pier 9, N. R. 

Philadelphia ■D..33E. R W. P. Clyde & Co., Pier 33 E. E. 

Portland, Me S. W. .38 E. R. . . . Horatio Hall, Pier 38 E. E. 

Richmond, Portsmouth, 
Norfolk and City Point, ,„ 

Va., and Lewes, Del. .T. W. .37 N. R Old Dominion Line, 235 West st. 

San F'cisco, via Pan'ma, S. M. .New 34 N. R. . .Pacific Mail S. S. Co., New Pier 3/ 

Savannah, Ga S. W. .43 N. R. W. H. Rhett, Agent, 317 Broadwa: . 

Wilmington, Del T. W. . 14 E. R Abiel Abbot, 53 South street. 

Wilmington, N. C W . . 34-35 E. R W. P. Clyde & Co., 35 Broadway. 




Baltimoi'e and Ohio.— Depot, foot of Cortland street and foot of 
Desbrosses street. JpS^ See Taintor's New York, Philadelphia and 
Washington Route Guide. 

Philadelphia and Reading, Central New Jersey Division. — Depot, 
foot of Liberty street. J^" See Taintor's Philadelphia and Reading 
Kailroad Guide. 

Delaware, Lackawanna and Western. —Depot, Hoboken Fer- 
ries, Barclay and Christopher streets. J^r See Taintor's Penn. Coal 
liegions Guide. 

Erie Railway. —Depot, Pier 30, foot of Chambers street, and W. 
Twenty-third street ferry. ^^ See Taintor's Erie Eailway Guide. 

Hackensack and New York.— Foot Chambers street and W. 23d 
street Ferries. 

Lehigh Valley Railway. —Depot, foot of Cortland and Des- 
brosses streets. 

Long- Island R. R.— Depot, James' Slip and E. 34th street. 

Manhattan Beach Railway. — Foot of James' Slip, East 34th 
street and Whitehall street. 

Morris and Essex. — Foot Barclay and foot Christopher streets. 

Philadelphia and Reading, N. J. Southern Division. — Foot of 
Liberty street. Direct route to Long Branch. J^" See Taintor's 
Philadelphia and Reading R. R. Guide. 

N. J. Midland. — Depot, foot of Cortland street, Jersey City 

New York Central and Hudson River.— Grand Central Depot, 
Forty-second street and Fourth ave. ^^" See Taintor's Route Guide 
Hudson River R. R. and N. Y. Central R. R. 

New York and Boston. — Fourth ave. and Forty-second street. 

New York and Harlem. — Fourth ave. and Forty-second street. 

New York and New Haven. — Fourth ave. and Forty-second 

New York City and Northern Railway.— Depot, 155th street 
and Eighth ave. 

New York, Ontario and Western Railway.— Depot, foot cf Jay 
street and foot of West 42d street. 

New York, Susquehanna and Western Railway.— Depots, foot 
of Cortland street and foot of Desbrosses street. 

New York, West Shore and Buffalo Railway. —Depot, foot of 
Jay street and foot of West 42d street. 

Northern New Jersey. — Depots foot of Chambers and West 23d 

Pennsylvania Railroad. — Depot, foot of Cortland street and foot 
of Desbrosses street. ^S" See Taintor's New York, Pbiladelj)hia and 
Washington Route Guide. 




Caution. — Frequent changes are made in the running time of the 
various steamboats in this list. Consult the daily papers. 

Albany.— Catskill, Newburgh, West Point, and points along the 
river — Albany Day line from Pier 39, N. P., at 8.40 A.M., and foot of 
W. 22d St., at 9 A.M. People's Line from Pier 41, N. P., at 6 P.M. to 
Albany only. 

Bridgeport. — Bridgeport Steamboat Co., from Pier 35, E. K., at 11 
A.M. and 3 P.M. Steamer Kosedale from Pier 25, E. K., at 3 P.M. 

Boston.— Fall Eiver Line, from Pier 28, N. K. Summer, 5 P.M. 
Winter, 4 P.M. 

Norwich Line, from Pier 40, N. R. Summer, 5 P.M. Winter. 4 P.M. 

Providence Line, Pier 29, N. E. Summer, 5 P.M. Winter, 4 P.M. 

Stonington Line, Pier 43, N. R. Summer, 5 P.M. Winter, 4 P.m. 

Catskill. — Catskill Line of steamers, from Pier 34, N. R., at 6 P.M. 

And regular Hudson Eiver Day Line of Steamers, from Pier 39, N. R. 

FalL River.— Fall River Line from Pier 28, N. R. Summer, 5 
P.M. Winter, 4 P.M. 

Greenport. — Sag Harbor and Shelter Island. Steamer W. W. Coit, 
from Pier 25, E. R., Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 5 P.M. 

Hudson. — Steamers McManus and Redfield, from Pier 35, N. E., at 
6 P.M. And Hudson Eiver "Day Line" of Steamers from Pier 39, N. E. 

Long Branch.— Steamer from Pier 8, N. E., 4.30, 10.15 A.M., 3.45, 
4.45 PM. 

Hartford. — Middletown and points on Conn, Eiver, from Pier 25^ 
E. E., at 4 P.M. 

New Haven (only). — New Haven Boats from Pier 26, E. R., 3 and 
11 P.M. Starin's line, from Pier 18, N. E., 9 P.M. 

New London. — Norwich Line Steamers, Pier 40, N. E., 5 P.M. 

Newport. — Newport Line Steamers, from Pier 28, N. E., 5 P.M. 

Norwich. — Norwich Line Steamers, from Pier 40, N. E., 5 P.M. 

Nyack, and points along the river. Steamer Chrystenah, from 
Pier34, N. E., 3.45 P.M. 

Poughkeepsie.— Steamer Mary Powell, 3.15 P.M., from Pier 39, 
N. E., and 3.30 P.M., from foot of W. 22d St. Also "Day Line" Steam- 
ers from Pier 39, N. E., 8.40 A.M. 

Providence. — Providence Line from Pier 29, N. E., 5 P.M. in sum- 
mer, and 4 P.M. in winter. 

Rondout and Kingston. — Steamer Mary Powell, from Pier 39, 
N. E., 3.15 P.M.; foot W. 22dSt., 3.30 P.M.; also Steamer from Pier 
34, N.E.,4P.M. 

Stonington.— Stonington Line, from Pier 43, N. E., 5 P.M. in sum- 
mer, and 4 P.M. in winter. 

Troy. — Citizens' Line, from Pier 44, N. E., 6P.M., and Albany Day 
Line, from Pier 39, N. E., 8.40 A.M., and foot W. 22d St., at 9 A.M. 

West Point.— Albany Day Line Steamers, Pier 39, N. E., 8.40 
A.M., and foot W. 22d St., 9 A.M. Also Steamer Mary Powell, Pier 
39, N. E., 3.15 P.M., and foot W. 22d St., 3.30 P.M. 




[The fare on 3rd and 6th Avenue roads is 10 cents, except in the cornmission 
tours, from 5.30 to 8.30 A. M., and from 4.30 to 7.30 P. M., when it is 5 cents: on 
2nd and 9 th Arenue roads it is 5 cents at all hours. 



Starts from foot of "Whitehall Street, and thence passes through Front, Coenties 
Slip, Pearl Street, New Bowery, Bowery, and Third Avenue to Harlem. The stations 
are as follows: South Ferry— (Junction with "West Side Divison,) and connects with 
South, Hamilton, and Staten Island ferries and Coney Island boats, via Bay Ridge. 
Hanover Square— nearest point for "Wall Street Ferry. Fulton and Pearl Streets — 
For Fulton Ferry and Harlem Boats. Franklin Square. Chatham Square— Change 
for Second Avenue and Branch to City Hall. Canal Street and Bowery— Cars for 
East and AYest Ferries. Grand Street and Bowery— Cars for Grand Street Ferry. 
Houston Street and Bowery— Cars for Houston Street Ferry. 9th Street— Cooper 
Union, Bible House, and A. T. Stewart's, Cars for Christopher and East 10th Street 
Ferries. 14th Street— Academy of Music and Steinway Hall. 18th Street— Horse- 
cars for Christopher Street and East 23d street Ferries. 23d Street — Horse-cars for 
Coney Island Boats and Pavonia Ferries on the "West, and 23d Street and 34th Street 
Ferries on the Ea'st. 28th Street. 34th Street— Cars for Long Island E. R. and Hun- 
ter's Point Ferries. 42d Street— Branch to Grand Central Depot. 47th Street. 5Cd 
Street. 59th Street — For Central Park and Belt Line Horse-cars East and "West. 
67th Street. 76th Street. 84th Street. 89th Street. 106th Street. 115th Street. 
125th Street— Cars for Manhattanville. 129th Street— Harlem, Steamers for High 
Bridge and Cars for Fordham. 


Beginning at Whitehall Street, it runs through Front, Coenties Slip, Pearl, New Bow- 
ery to Chatham Square, thence tlirough Division to Allen Street, up Allen, across Hous- 
ton into First Avenue, 23d Street, Second Avenue, to 128th Street, Harlem River. 
Stations: "Whitehall Street— South, Hamilton and Staten Island Ferries. Hanover 
Square— "Wall Street and "Wall Street Ferry. Fulton and Pearl Streets— Fulton 
Ferry and Harlem Boats. Franklin Square. Chatham Square— Connects by trans- 
fer station with branch to City Hall and with Third Avenue Line road. Canal and 
Allen Streets — Connects willi Cars for East and "V\'est Ferries. Grand and Allen 
Streets- Cars Grand Street and Desbrosses Street Ferries. Rivington Street. 1st 
Street— Cars to Houston Street Ferry, 8th Street and 1st Avenue, Cars to East 10th 
Stieet and Christopher Street Ferries. 14th Street and 1st Avenue. 19th Street and 
1st Avenue. 23d Street and 2d Avenue— Cars East and "West 23d Street Ferries. 
34th Street and 2d Avenue— Hunter's Point Ferry. 42d Street and 2d Avenue — 
Grand Central Depot. 50th Street and 2d Avenue. 57th Street and 2d Avenue. 65th 
Street and 2d Avenue— nearest point to Central Park. 75th Street and 2d Avenue. 
86th Street and 2d Avenue, llllh Street and 2d Avenue. 120th Street and 2d 
Avenue. 127th Street and 9d Averue— Harlem Rive. 



Beginning at "Whitehall Street it runs through the Battery Park to New Church 
Street to Murray, down Murray Street to "West Broadway, thence across Canal Street 
into South Fifth Avenue to 3d Street, through 3d Street to Sixth Avenue, up the 
Avenue to 53d Street (Branch to 59th Street), down 53d Street to 9th Avenue, where 
the west side branch of tlie New York Elevated Road uses the same track up to 110th 
Street, through 110th Street to Eighth Avenue, and up the Avenue to the Harlem 
Eiver. Stations:— Whitehall Street— near South, Hamilton— Steamboat for Bay 
Eidge, to Manhattan Beach, and Staten Island Eerries. State Street — Iron Steam- 
boats to Coney Island, Pier 1, N. R. Rector Street— nearest point for Wall Street 
Eerry. Cortlandt Street— Jersey City and Communipaw Ferries. Park Place — Post 
Office, City Hall and Barclay Street Ferry to Hoboken. Chambers Street — Pavonia 
and Erie Railway Ferries. Franklin Street. Grand Street— Cars for Desbrosses 
and East Grand Street Ferries. Bleecker Street. 8th Street— Cars for Christopher 
and East 10th Street Ferries. 14th Street— Cars for East 23d and 34th Street Fer- 
ries. 23d Street— Cars for 23d Street Ferry to Jersey City, and East 34th Street Ferry 
for Hunter's Point. TA Street— Cars for AVeehawken Ferry. 42d Street — New York 
Transfer Company's Cabs for Grand Central Depot. 50tli Street and Sixth Avenue. 
58th Street— Central Park and Cars of Belt Line Railroad. 53d Street and Eighth 
Avenue. 59th Street and 9th Avenue. 72d Street. 8lst Street. 93d Street. 104th 
Street and Ninth Avenue. 115th Street and Eighth Avenue. 125th Street. 135tb 
Street. 145th Street. 155th Street and Eighth Avenue— Harlem River. 


Starts from foot of Whitehall Street and runs across Battery Park to Greenwich 
Steeet and Ninth Avenue to 53d Street, where it joins with the Metropolitan Road, 
and both using the same track run up Ninth Avenue to 110th Street, through 110th to 
Eighth Avenue, and up Eighth Avenue to 155th Street. Stations:— Whitehall Street 
— South, Hamilton— Steamboat for Bay Ridge to Manhattan Beach, and Staten Island 
Ferries. State Street — Iron Steamboats to Coney Island, Pier 1, N. R. Rector 
Street — Wall Street Ferry. Cortlandt Street— Jersey City acd Communipaw Ferries. 
Barclay Street — Post Office and Barclay Street Ferry to Hoboken. Warren Street- 
City Hall and Pavonia Ferry to Jersey City. Franklin Street. Desbrosses Street — 
Cars for Desbrosses and East Grand Street Ferries. Houston Street— Cars fv^r Pa- 
vonia Ferry to Jersey City. Christopher Street— for Christopher and East 10th 
Street Ferries. 14th Street— Cars for East 23d and 34th Street Ferries. 23d Street 
— Cars for 2Jd Street Ferry to Jersey City and Greenp jint, and East 34th Street 
Ferry to Hunter's Point. 30th Street — Hudson River Railroad at 30th Street Depot. 
34th Street— Cars for Weehawken Ferry. 42d Street— Grand Central Depot and 
Weehawken Ferry. 60th Street and Ninth Avenue. 59th Street— Central Park, 
and connecting -with Cars of Belt Line Railroad. 72d Street and Niath Avenue. 
81st Street. 93d Street. 104th Street and Ninth Avenue. 115th Street and Eighth 
Avenue. 125th Street— Cars for Manhattanville and Harlem. 135th Street. I'iSth 
Street. 155th Street and Eighth Avenue— Harlem River, end of road; nearest point 
to High Bridge. 






Between Chatham Square and 127th street. 

Trains Xrill run at intervals of 3 to 4 minutes, from 5:00 A. M. until 7:30 P. M., 
exceiit from 9:08 A. M. to 4:08 P. M. Through time, 36 minutes. On Sundays, no 
trains ou this line. 

* Passengers to or from points on the Third avenue line and branches will tranter 
to this line at Chatham Square. 


Between South Ferry and 129th street. 

On week days, going' north; leave City Hall every 2 to 4 minutes from 5:30 A. M. 
to 7:30 P. M.; leave South Ferry every 2 to 4 minutes, from 7:30 P. M. to midnight, 
then every 15 minutes from midnight to 5:30 A. M. 

On week days, going south: trains leave li9tii street for City Hall every 2 to 4 
minutes, from 5:00 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.; leave 129th street for South Ferry every 2 to 
4 minutes, from 7:30 P. M. to midnight, then every 15 minutes to 5:00 A. M. 

The City Hall branch is operated with a "shuttle train ' between 7:30 P. M. and 
midnight, and is closed between midnight and 5:00 A. M. 

On Sundays, leave 129th street for South Ferry every 15 minutes from midnight to 
7:00 A. M., then every 3 to 4 minutes to midnight. 

On Sundays, leave South Ferry for 129th street every 15 minutes from 12:45 A. M. 
to 7:45 A. M.. then every 3 to 4 minutes to midnight. 

The City Hall branch is closed on Sundays. 

* Passengers to or from all points on the Second avenue line, transfer at Chatham 

On Grand Central Depot (42d st.) branch, trains run every few minutes, from 6:00 
A. M. to midnight. Passengers change cars at Forty-second street junction. 

On Thirty-fourth street branch, trains run every few minutes, from 6:.,0 A. M. to 
midnight every day. Passengers change cars at Thirty- fourth street .junction. 

Time between City Hall and 129th street, 38 minutes; Chatham Square to 129th 
street, 36 minutes; between South Ferry and 129th street, 43 minutes. 



Between South Ferry and Fifty-eighth street and Sixth avenue, and 155th street and 
Eighth Avenue. 

On week days trains are run from .'5:30 A. M. to 12 midnight, at intervals of 2 to to 4 
minutes, then'on intervals of 20 minutes, from midnight to 5:30 A. M., alternately to 
Fifty-Eighth street and Sixth avenue station, and by the branch at 53d street, to the 
Ninth avenue line and 155th street. 

On Sundays, trains run as follows: From 7:30 A. M. to 12 midnight, about every 4 
minutes; then on intervals of 20 minutes from midnight to 5:30 A. M ; about every 
other train rimning to the Fifty-eighth street and Sixth avenue station, or to 155th 
street, via Ninth avenue line. 

* Free transfer of passengers is made at Fifty-ninth street station to and from the 
Ninth avenue line. 

The through time from South Ferry to 58th street is 29 minutes; to 155th street 
52 minutes. 


Between South Ferry and 59th street. 
Leave South Ferry every 5 minutes from .":30 A. M. to 8 P. M. 
Leave 59th street every 5 minut^^s from 5:30 A. M. to 8 P. M. 
Extra trains run between South Ferry and 50th street during commission hours, 
q:iroe between South Ferry and 59th street, 26 minutes. 



825 and 827 BROADWAY and 12th STREET. 


To THE Traveling Public : 

The above Hotel (formerly Irving House) has been thoroughly re- 
fitted, newly and elegantly furnished at large cost, is now one of the best 
ventilated and coolest houses in the city. Rooms large and commodious 
with every modern improvement, elevator, etc. Attached to the Hotel, 
on Broadway, is a superb Restaurant with unexceptional cuisine, at very 
moderate rates. 

Rooms range from $1.00 each per day, to $3.00,- Broadway cars 
pass the door leading to all places of amusements. Fourth Avenue cars 
to Grand Central Depot, stop one short block from the Hotel. Elevated 
Roads within easy walking distance. 

This House, from its central location, offers superior inducements for a 
quiet, comfortable home, with every attention to the wants of its guests. 


From 5 to 8 o'clock, price, 75 cents, 

N. P. SEW ELL, Proprietor. 

Every Owner of Harness 





It is Just What You Want! 

Gives a beautiful finish, and is not in the least 
injurious to Leather. 

Ask your Harness Maker for it and be sure to 
get the Genuine. 




■so b-e-^ 

•c g.^ ® 5=3 

9 S J^ g* 
5 a .»^ ^ *i 

1 . ce to >^ t;:r c g 
S5 ag „-§* 

gig a-m 






Prepared from the Official Records. 


The streets are given in alphabetical order ; those streets which are divided Into east 
and west being placed under E. and W. , . i • j tv,^ 

Numbers are given at each intersection, so far as numbers have been assigned. Ihe 
number given is the lowest one on either corner. 
























East River 










N. R. 

North River. S. 




Abattoir pi, 12 Canal 
foot of W. 39th sgHest--.- 
st I 66 Grand 

\ 85 IJroome 

Abiiigcloii 115 Delancey 
pi, W. i2th, 145 Rivington 
bet 8th av & 177 Stanton 
Greenwich J213 E. Houston 

A b i n g tl o 11 Amity pi, fr 

sq, Bleecker, 216 Wooster 

fr. Bank to 8th 

av, fr I to ID Amity la, fr 

8th av, & fr 585 ! 192 Greene 
to 609 Hudson 

Ann, fr 

Ac It e 1- m a n 

pi, New Cham- 
bers, bet Chat- 
ham & Willi' m 

Albany, fr 122 1 

Greenwich, W. 

to N. R. 

I Greenwich 
13 Washington 
23 West 

Albion pi, fr 

56 to 78 E. 4th 

Allen, fr 104 

Division, N. to 
E. Houston 
I Division 

— Eighth I 292 E. 18th 

— Fourth av 310 E. 19th 
I 326 E. 20th 

Attorney, fr E. 21st 

236 Division,' 366 E. 22d 

N. toE. H'st'n 383 E. 23d 

1 Division 994 E. 54th 

17 Grand 1014 E. 55th 

44 Broome 1034 E. 56th 

71 Delancey 1054 E. 57th 

III Rivington 1074 E. 58th 

143 Stanton 1094 E. 59th 

176 E. Houston 1114 E. 60th 

1134 E. 6ist 

Avenue A, frlii54 E. 62d 

230 E. Hous- 1174 E. 63d 

ton, N. to E.R. 1194 E. 64th 

I E. Houston 1214E. 65th 

6 First 1234 E. 66th 

24 Second 1254 E. 67th 

44 E. 3d 1274 E. 68th 

58 E. 4th 1294 E. 69th 

74 Fifth 1314 E. 70th 

94 Sixth 1334 E. 71st 

112 Seventh 1354 E. 72d 

125 Eighth 1374 E. 73d 

145 E. 9th 1394 E. 74th 

160 E. loth 1414 E. 75th 

174 E. nth 1434 E. 76th 

194 E. i2th 1454 E. 77th 

Astor pi, fr 744 210 E. T3th 1474 E. 78th 

Broadway, E. 226 E. 14th 1494 E. 79th 

to 4th av 1 242 E. 15th ,1514 E. 80th 

I Broadway 260 E. i6th i534 E. Sist 

20 Lafayette pi I 376 E. 17th '1554 E. 82d 

Broadway, I 
to Gold 

1 Park row 

2 Broadway 
19 Theatre al 
31 Nassau 
69 William 
91 Gold 

Asliland pi, 

Perry st, bet 
Greenwich av 
& Waverley pl 

1574 E. 83d 
1594 E. 84th 
1614 E. 85th 
[634 E. 86th 
[654 E. 87th 
[674 E. 88th 
[694 E. 89th 
I 7 14 E. 90th 
734 E. 91st 
754 E. 92d 

xVvenue B, fr 

296 E. Hous- 
ton, N. to E.R. 
I E. Houston 
18 Second 
38 E. 3d 
56 E. 4th 
76 Fifth 
94 Si.xth 
114 Seventh 
127 Eighth 
143 E. 9th 
162 E. loth 
176 E. nth 
196 E. i2th 
216 E. 13th 
232 E. 14th 
252 E. 15th 
272 E. i6th 
292 E. 17th 
312 E. i8th 
332 E. 19th 
352 E. 20th 
372 E. 2«d 


1492 E. 72 d 
1512 E. 73d 

1532 E. 74th 
1552 E. 75th 
1572 E. 76th 
1592 E. 77th 
1612 E. 78th 
1632 E. 79th 
1652 E. 80th 
1672 E. 8ist 
1692 E. 82d 
1712 E. 88th 
1732 E. 89th 

Avenue C, fr 

358 E. Hous- 
ton, N.toE. R. 
I E. Houston 

14 Second 

36 E. 3d 

54 E. 4th 

70 Fifth 

90 Sixth 
106 Seventh 
126 Eighth 
144 E. 9th 
162 E. loth 
178 E. nth 
198 E. i2th 
213 E. 13th 

E. i4da 

255 E. 15th 
277 E. i6th 
293 E. 17th 
309 E. i8th 

Avenue D, fr 

422 E. Hous- 
ton, N. toE.R. 
1 E. Houston 
20 E. 3d 
40 E. 4th 
56 Fifth 
76 Sixth 
94 Seventh 
112 Eighth 
130 E. 9th 
146 E. 10th 

Bank, fr 85 

Greenwich av, 
W. to N. R. 
I Gr'nwich av 
14 Waverley pi 
51 W. 4th 
82 Bleeckcr 
90 Hudson 
98 Greenwich 
138 Washington 
149 Nvack pi 
166 West 
2C)o Thirteenth av 

Barclay, fr] 

229 Broadway, 
W. to N. R. 
I Broadway 

23 Church 
53 College pi 
73 Greenwich 
87 Washington 

109 West 

Barro"*v, fr 59 

W. Wash'gton 
pi, W. to N. R. 

1 W. Wash, pi 

2 W. 4th 
28 Bleecker 
58 Bedford 
73 Commerce 
84 Hudson 

ICO Greenwich 
112 Washington 
142 West 


Roosevelt, E. 
to James 
I Roosevelt 
7 New Cham- 

24 James 

Battery pi, fr 

I Broadway, 
W. to N. R. 
I Broadway 
4 Greenwich 
7 Washington 
12 West 

Baxter, fr 136 

Chatham, N. to 
I Chatham 
27 Park 
30 Worth 
46 Leonard 
64 Franklin 
71 Bayard 
82 White 
102 Walker 
104 Canal 
128 Hester 
155 Grand 

73 Mott 

91 Mulberry 
107 Baxter 

Beacli, fr 134 

W. Broadway, 
W. to N. R. 
I W. B'way 

6 St. John's la 
12 Vanck 
42 Hudson 
51 CoUister 
62 Greenwich 
65 Washington 

79 West 

Beaver, fr 8 

Broadway, E. 

to Pearl 

I Broadway 

9 New 
31 Broad 
51 Lord's ct 
57 William 

74 Hanover 

95 Pearl 

Bedford, fr 184 

W. Houston, N. 
to Christopher 
I W. Houston 

22 Downing 

30 Carmine 

44 Leroy 

56 Morton 

74 Commerce 

80 Barrow 

96 Grove 

no Christopher 

Beekman, fr 

34 Park row, S. 
E. to E. R. 
I Park row 
3 Theatre al 
9 Nassau 
37 William 
61 Ciold 
89 Cliff 
103 Pearl 
119 Water 
125 Front 
140 South 

Bayard, fr 82 Beekman 

Belviderepl,'328 W. loth 
W. 30th, bet 346 Charles 
9th & loth avs 364 Perry 

382 W. nth 

Benson, fr 109 396 Bank 
Leonard, N. 1401 Eighth av 

Division, W, to 

1 Division 

2 Forsyth 
17 Christie 
37 Bowery 
52 Elizabeth 

pi, fr IS Mit 

chell pi. (E. 

49th st.)N. to 

E. 51st 

I E. 49th 
17 E. 50th 
39 E. 51st 


Betliune, fr 

782 Gr'nwich 
W. to N. R. 
I Greenwich 

31 Washington 

61 West 

— Thirteenth av 


on 8th and 9th 
sts. & Third & 
Fourth avs 

Billin g ' s 
row, W 

50th St, bet 
8th & 9th avs 

Birm i ng 
Iiani, fr 84 

Henry, S. 
137 Madison 

BisliopN la,fr 

174 Chambers, 
S. to Warren 

Bleecker, fr 

318 Bowery, W. 
& N. to 8th av 
I Bowery 

10 Elizabeth 

30 Mott 

52 Mulberry 

64 Crosby 

73 Broadway 

88 Mercer 
[CI Greene 
117 Wooster 
135 So. Fifth av 
147 Thompson 

67 Sullivan 

85 Macdougal 
202 Hancock 
205 Minetta 

226 Carmine 
238 Leroy 
247 Cornelia 
256 Morton 
265 Jones 
272 Commerce 
280 Barrow 
299 Grove 
310 Christopher 


fr 7 Tenth av, 
W. to N. R. 

dale road, 

Broadway, N. 
to Harlem 

Bogart, fr 539 
West, W. to 
N. R. 

Bond, fr 658 

Broadway, E. 
to Bowery 

Boorman pi, 

W. 33d, Wt 
Eighth and 
Ninth avs 

B o or m a n 
ter, W. 32d, 
bet Elsihth & 
Ninth avs 

Boulev ar d, 

fr W. 59th & 
Eighth av to 
W. 70th & 
Tenth av, 

thence to W. 
106th & Bloom- 
ingdale road, 
thence to W. 
155th & Elev- 
enth av 

Bowery, fr 

210 Chatham, 
N. to 4th av 

1 Division 
- Catharin 

2 Doyers 
18 Pell 

29 Bayard 

61 Canal 

90 Hester 
122 Grand 
145 Broome 
181 Delancey 
188X Spring 
213 Rivington 
230X Prince 


C45 Stanton 
284 E. Houston 
303 First 
318 Bleecker 
321 Second 
328 Hond 
343 Third 
346 Gt. Jones 
361 E. 4th 
379 Fifth 
395 Sixth 
402 Fourth av 

B o -w^ 1 i n g 
Gr«'cii, fr 2 

Whitehall, W. 
to State 

Brevoort pi, 

E. loth, bet 
University pi 
& Broadway 

Bridge, fr 1; 

State, E. t( 


I State 
II Whitehall 
40 Broad 

Broad, fr 2] 

I Wall 

28 Exchange pi. 

68 Beaver 

72 Marketfield 

Si S. William 

88 Stone 

98 Bridge 
100 Pearl 
108 Water 
122 Front 
142 South 


fr I Battery pi, 
N. to Bloom- 
ingdale road 

1 Battery pi 

2 Marketfield 
8 Beaver 

25 Morris 

55 Exchange al 

56 Exchange pi 
73 Rector 

86 Wall 
106 Pine 
III Thames 
124 Cedar 
145 Liberty 

171 Cortlandt 

172 Maiden la 

191 John 

192 Dey 
210 Fulton 
222 Ann 


229 Barclay 
237 Park pi 
247 Murray 
260 Warren 
271 Chambers 
287 Reade 
302 Duane 

317 Thomas 

318 Pearl 
331 Worth 
344 Catharine la 
347 Leonard 
363 Franklin 
379 White 
399 Walker 
413 Lispenard 
417 Canal 
432 Howard 
458 Grand 
486 Broome 
527 Spring 
567 Prince 
609 W. and E. 

640 Bleecker 
658 Bond 

681 W. 3d 

682 Gt. Jones 
696 W. & E. 4th 
713 Wash'gt'n 
727 Waveriey pi 
744 Astor pi 
755 Clinton pi 
754 8th 
769 E. 9th 
784 E. loth 
801 W. nth 
819 E. i2th 
835 E. 13th 
851 E. 14th 

E. 15th 

— E. i6th 
857 E. 17th 
871 E. i8th 
887 E. 19th 
901 E. 20th 
919 E. 2ISt 
937 E. 22d 

956 E. 23d 

957 Fifth av 
iioi W. 24th 
1117W. 25th 
1137 W. 26th 
1159 W. 27th 
1185 W. 28th 
1205 W. 29th 
1231 W. 30th 

125s W. 31st 
1275 W. 32d 
1293 W. 33d 
1313 W. 34th 
133 1 W. 35th 
1 35 1 W. 36th 
1373 W. 37th 
1393 W. 38 th 
1412 W. 39th 
1429 W. 40th 
1451 W. 41st 
1469 W. 42d 
1491 W. 43d 
1507 W. 44th 
1531 W. 45th 
1551 W. 46th 
1571 W. 47th 
1591 W. 48th 
1613 W. 49th 
1632 VV. 50th 
1651 W. 51st 
1671 W. 52d 
1691 W. 53d 

I7IIW. 54th 

1731 W. 55th 

W. 56th 

1771 W. 57th 

VV. 58th 

1791 W. 59th 
Central Park 

B'^vay b1, fi 

153 E. 26th, N. 
to E. 27th 

Broome, fr E. 

R.,W. to Hud- 
I East 
3 Tompkins 

17 Mangin 

32 Goerck 

50 Lewis 

56 Cannon 

82 Columbia 

97 Sherift 
113 Willett 
127 Pitt 

43 Ridge 

60 Attorney 
177 Clinton 
194 Suffolk 
209 Norfolk 
225 Essex 
241 Ludlow 
258 Orchard 
273 Allen 
289 Eldridge 
304 Forsyth 
321 Chrystie 
335 Bowery 

1 353 Elizabeth [428 Vestry 
369 Mott 468 Hudson 

385 Mulberry I484 Watts 
395 Centre M'k't 486 Renwick 

404 Marion 
1403 Centre 
411 Elm 
427 Crosby 
;44i Broadway 
I452 Mercer 
467 Greene 
1481 Wooster 
1 499 So. Fifth av 
{515 Thompson 
532 Sullivan 
538 Clarke 
562 Varick 
588 Hudson 

500 Greenwich 
520 Hoboken 
520 Washington 
— West 

Cannon, ft 

540 Grand, N. 
to E. Houston 
I Grand 
19 Broome 
43 Delancey 
77 Rivmgton 
105 Stanton 
137 E. Houston 

Burling si, fr Carlisle, fr 112 

234 Pearl, S.I Greenwich, W. 

E. to E. R. to N. R. 

I Pearl i Greenwich 

10 Water 8 Washington 

24 Front 16 West 
12 South 


E. nth. 


avs B and C 

Canal, fr 179 

E. Broadway, 
W. to N. R. 
I E. Broadway 

24 Rutgers 

26 Division 

37 Ludlow 
53 Orchard 
70 Allen 

84 Eldridge 
104 Forsyth 
122 Chrystie 

38 Bowery 
62 Elizabeth 
82 Mott 

01 Mulberry 

19 Baxter 
237 Centre 
249 Elm 
270 Cortland al 
286 Broadway 

331 Greene 
346 Church 
355 Wooster 
|375 S. Fifth av 
1384 W. B'way 
395 Thompson 
398 Laight 
'415 Sullivan 
1429 Varick 

Carmine, fr i 

Sixth av W. to 

1 Sixth av 

2 Minetta la 
15 Bleecker 
49 Bedford 
81 Varick 


211 Duane, 
to Jay 

Carroll pl, 

Bleecker St, bet 
S. Fifth av and 


Bowery, S. to 

1 Division 

2 Chatham sq 

9 E. Broadway 
23 Henry 
41 Madison 
59 Monroe 
68 Oak 
73 Hamilton 
100 Cherry 


la, fr 56 Elm, 
W. CO 344 


C atliarine 

m'kH, foot of 

C atliarine 

si, frn5 Cher- 
ry, S. to E. R. 
1 Cherry 

lo Water 

24 South 

Cedar, fr 181 
Pearl, W. to 

N. R. 
I Pearl 

39 William 
64 Nassau 

89 Broadway 
95 Temple 

103 New Church 
127 Greenwich 
143 Washington 
159 West 

Centre, fr the 

Park, N. to 


1 Tryon row 
12 Chambers 
14 City Hall pi 
22 Reade 
31 Duane 
36 Park St 
50 Pearl 
70 Worth 

90 Leonard 
no Franklin 
132 White 
150 Walker 
156 Canal 
182 Hester 
201 Howard 
223 Grand 
257 Broome 

Centre mkt. 

Centre, c 

"Centre mkt 

pi, f r 172 

Grand, N. to 

132 College pi 
131 W. B'way 
139 Hudson 

171 Greenwich 
174 Bishop's la 
182 Washington 
205 West 

Cliarles, fr 37 

Greenwich av, 
W. to N. R. 
I Greenwich av 
17 Waverley pi 
53 W. 4th 
84 Bleecker 
T14 Hudson 
125 Greenwich 
145 Washington 

172 West 

Cliarles la, fr 

694 Wash'gt'n, 
W. to West 

Cliarlton, fr 

29 Macdougal 
W. to N. R. 
1 Macdougal 
55 Varick 
89 Hudson 
III Greenwich 
119 Washington 
139 West 

Chatkam, fr 

City Hall sq.E. 
to Chatham sq 
I Frankfort 
26 Tryon row 
49 N. William 
66 Chambers 
68 Duane 
124 Pearl 
136 Baxter 
147 Roosevelt 
156 Mulberry 
75 James 
80 Mott 
9t New Bowery 

207 E. Broadway 

208 Doyers 
210 Bowery 

Cliambers, fr 

6 6 Chatham, 
W. to N. R. 
I Chatham 

15 City Hall pi 

23 Centre 

69 Broadway 

99 Church 


fr 2 Catharine 
to E. B'dway 

Ctielsea Cot- 
t a g e s , W. 

24th, bet 9th 
and loth avs 

Clierry, fr i 

Dover, E. to 

E. R. 

I Dover 

8 F'ranklin sq 
34 W.Gotham pi 
38 E. Gotham pi 
45 Roosevelt 

74 N e w Cham- 

75 James 
77 James si 

98 Ohver 

1 14 Catharine 

115 Catharine si 
164 Market 

196 Mechanic al 
208 Pike 
228 Pelham 
254 Rutgers 
280 Jefferson 
313 Clinton 
348 Montgomery 
373 Gouverneur 
383 Scammel 
438 Jackson 
486 Corlears 
525 East 

Cliestnnt, fr8 

ak, N. to 

1 Oak 
6 New Bowery 

20 N e w Cham- 
28 Madison 

Clir is to- 
p li e r , fr 5 

Greenwich av, 
W. toN. R. 
I Greenwich av 
12 Gay 

28 Waverley pi 
63 W. 4th 
91 Bleecker 
126 Bedford 
129 Hudson 
143 Greenwich 
151 Washington 
175 Weehawken 
177 West 


Division, N. to 

E. Houston 

I Division 

8 Bayard 
42 Canal 
71 Hester 

99 Grand 


123 Broome 
151 Delancey 
178 Rivington 
205 Stanton 
233 E. Houston 

Cliiircli, fr 189 

Fulton, N. to 


I Fulton 

1 6 Vesey 

24 Barclay 

36 Park pi 

56 Murray 

64 Warren 

86 Chambers 

94 Reade 
III Duane 
126 Thomas 
140 Worth 
160 Leonard 
174 Franklin 
192 White 
208 Walker 
222 Lispenard 
236 Canal 

City Hall pi, 

t r 15 C h a m- 
bers, N. E. to 

1 Chambers 

2 Centre 
9 Reade 

ID Duane 
40 Pearl 

City Hall sq, 

" the space bet 
Tryon row & 
Ann St " 

Clare mont 

av, fr W. 

ii6th, bet Bou- 
levard and Riv- 
erside av, N. to 
W. 127th 

Clarke, fr 538 

Broome, N. to 


I Broome 
13 Dominick 
31 Spring 

Clarkson, fr 

225 Varick, W. 

to N. R. 

I Varick 
24 Hudson 
S3 Greenwich 

60 Washington 
81 West 

Cliff, fr loi 

John, N. E. 
to Hague 
I John 
34 Fulton 
54 Beekman 
72 Ferry 
loi Frankfort 
108 Hague ^ 

Clinton, fr 29s 

E. Houston, S. 
to E. R. 
I E. Houston 
29 Stanton 
48 E. Clinton pi 
77 Rivington 
97 Clinton al 
104 Delancey 
137 Broome 
163 Grand 

J Hester 
" { Division 
197 E. Broadway 
207 Henry 
217 Madison 
232 Monroe 
249 Cherry 
255 Water 

Clinton a 1 , 

fr 97 Clinton to 
104 Suffolk 

Clinton ct, fr 

120 Clinton pi 


Astor pi 


West, c Canal 

Clinton pi, f\ 

755 B'way, W. 
to Sixth av 
I Broadway 
10 Mercer 
26 Greene 
41 University pi 
65 Fifth av 
96 Macdougal 
20 Clinton ct 
137 Sixth av 


Coenties* al, 

fr 73 Pearl, N 
W. to Stone 

Coenties' si, 

fr 66 Pearl, S 
to E. R. 
I Pearl 
6 Water 
i8 Front 

28 South 

College pi, fi 

53 Barclay, N, 
to Chambers 
I Barclay 
13 Park pi 

29 Murray 
47 Warren 
65 Chambers 


Beach, N. to 


I Beach 

— Hubert 

— Laight 

Colo nnade 
ro-w, W. 43d 

St, bet Broad- 
way and 8th av 

Columbia, fr 

520 Grand, N. 
to E. Houston 
I Grand 
19 Broome 
46 Delancey 
72 Rivington 
loi Stanton 
129 E. Houston 

C ol u mb ia 

386 Eighth St 

Commerce, fr 

272 B 1 e e cker, 
W. to Barrow 
I Bleecker 

27 Bedford 

41 Barrow 


from 177 W. 
Houston, S. to 

Congress pl, 

opposite 3 Con- 
gress St 

Cooper Un. on 

Eighth St. and 
3d and 4th avs. 

C o r 1 e a rs, fr 

587 Grand, S. 

to E. R. 

I Grand 
10 Monroe 
28 Cherry 
38 Water 

— Front 

— South 

C o r n e lia, fr 

160 W. 4 th, W. 
to I'leecker 

Cortlandt, fr 

171 Broadway, 
W. to N. R. 
I Broadway 
21 New Church 
51 Greenwich 
73 Washington 
91 West 


al, fr 270 Can- 
al, S. to F'klin 
I Canal 

— Walker 

— White 

— Franklin 

Cos mopoli- 
tan ct, r 30 

W. 13th St 

Cottage pl, 

Hancock st 

Cottage pl. 

Third st, bet 
avs B and C 

Crosby, fr 28 

Howard, N. to 
I Howard 
21 Grand 
43 Broome 
73 Spring 
105 Prince 
127 Jersey 
140 E. Houston 

— Bleecker 

Cuyler's al, 

28 South, W, 
to Water 

Davies pl,W 

36th,bet B'way 
and Sixth av 

Decatur pl, 

Seventh st, fr 
96 to 114 

Delancey, fr 

181 Bowery, E. 
to E. R. 
I Bowery 

18 Chrystie 

34 Forsyth 

53 Eldridge 

66 Allen 

84 Orchard 

97 Ludlow 
113 Essex 
131 Norfolk 
147 Suffolk 
164 Clinton 
179 Attorney 
195 Ridge 
213 Pitt 
229 Willett 
245 Sheriff 
>63 Columbia 
!85 Cannon 
302 Lewis 
320 Goerck 
328 Mangin 
339 Tompkins 
346 East 

Depau pl, 185 

& 187 Thomp- 

Depau. row, 

154 to I 5 8 

Depeyster, fr 

139 Water, S. 

to E. R. 

I Water 
14 Front 
39 South 


195 Hudson, 
W. to N. R. 
I Hudson 
22 Greenwich 
30 Washington 
43 West 

D e y , fr 192 

Broadway, W. 
to N. R. 
I Broadway 

23 New Church 

60 Greenwich 
71 Washington 
87 West 

Division, fr i 

Bowery, E. to 


2 Bowery 

I Catharine 
44 Chrystie 
68 Forsyth 
82 Bayard 

61 Market 
86 Eldridge 

104 Allen 
107 Pike 
124 Orchard 

143 Canal 

144 Ludlow 
162 Essex 
180 Norfolk 
179 Jefferson 
202 Suffolk 
216 Hesttr 
218 Clinton 
236 Attorney 
247 Montgomery 
254 Ridge 

276 Pitt 

275 Gouverneur 

280 Grand 

Dixon's ro-^v, 

W. iioth, from 
B 1 oomingdale 
to Ninth av 

Dominick, fr 

13 Clarke, W. 

to Hudson 

I Clarke 
22 Varick 
51 Hudson 


la, r 474 Pearl 

Dover, fr 340 

Pearl, S. to E. 

1 Cherry 

2 Pearl 
II Water 
20 Front 
44 South 

Do-wning, fr 

210 Bleecker, 
W. to Varick 
1 Bleecker 
x6 Jackson pl 

32 Bedford 
70 Varick 

Doyers, fr 201 

Chatham, W. 
and N. to Pell 

Dry Dock, fi 

243 E. loth, N. 
to E. 1 2th 
I E. loth 
10 E. nth 

21 E. i2th 

Duane, fr 40 

Rose, W. to 
N. R. 
I Rose 

13 N. William 

14 New Cham- 

18 Chatham 

22 Reade 

29 City Hall pl 

38 Centre 

39 Park 
59 Elm 

90 Broadway 
115 Trimble pl 
124 Church 
149 W. B'way 
162 Hudson 
169 Staple 
190 Greenwich 
200 Washington 
211 Caroline 
220 West 

D u n c o m b 

pl, E. 128th, 
fr Second to 
Third av 

Dunbam pl, 

r 140 W. 33d 

D u n s c o mb 

pl, E. 50th 
bet ist av and 
Beekman pl 

Dutcb, fr 49 

John, N. to 

East, fr 755 

Water, E. to 

- Cherry 

- Grand 
— 13rooine 


so Delancey 
44 Rivingtoii 

fi. Br oad- 
-way, fr 207 

Chatham, E. to 


1 Chatham sq 
15 Catharine 
73 Market 

116 Pike 
162 Rutgers 
179 Canal 
189 Jefferson 
219 Clinton 

259 Montgomery 
287 Gouverncur 
299 Scammel 
311 Grand 

East Clin- 
ton pi, r 50 


East Goth- 
am pi, fr 138 


East Hous- 
ton, from 609 
Broadway, E. 
to E. R. 

I Broadway 
19 Crosby 
35 Mulberry 
55 Mott 
71 Elizabeth 
89 Bowery 

117 Chrystie 

118 Second av 
133 Forsyth 
151 Eldridge 

164 First av 

165 Allen 
185 Orchard 
203 Ludlow 
227 Essex 
230 Avenue A 
243 Norfolk 
267 Suffolk 

295 Clinton 

296 Avenue B 
317 Attorney 
335 Ridge 

357 Pitt 

358 Avenue C 
379 Willett 
401 Sheriff" 
421 Columbia 

442 Avenue D 
444 Manhattan 

443 Cannon 

'466 Lewis 
483 Goerck 
509 Mangin 
531 Tompkins 
547 East 

East pi, r 214 


E. 4:tli, fr 696 

Broadway, E, 
to E. R. 
I Broadway 
15 Lafayette pi 
45 Bowery 
84 Second av 
131 First av 
180 Avenue A 
242 Avenue B 
304 Avenue C 
362 Avenue D 
392 Lewis 

E. 9th, fr 21 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

1 Fifth av 

27 University pi 
69 Broadway 
loi Fourth av 
117 Third av 
207 Stuyvesant 
233 Second av 
349 First av 
447 Avenue A 
601 Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 
749 Avenue D 

E. lOth, fr 33 

Fifth av, E. <.o 
E. R. 

2 Fifth av 

21 University pi 
62 Broadway 
76 Fourth av 
100 Third av 
128 Stuyvesant 
203 Second av 
246 First av 
291 Avenue A 
345 Avenue B 
397 Avenue C 

422 Knapp'spl 

423 Dry Dock 
450 Avenue D 

E. lltli, fr 91 

Fourth av, E. 
to E. R. 
loi Fourth av 

201 Third av 
209 Stuyvesant al 

299 Second av 
401 First av 
501 Avenue A 
551 Avenue B 
645 Avenue C 

Dry Dock 

Avenue D 

E. 13th, fr 51 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
31 University pi 
55 Broadway 

ICO Fourth av 

200 Third av 

300 Second av 
401 First av 
500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 
730 Dry Dock 
800 Avenue D 

E. 13th, fr 61 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
35 University pi 
65 Broadway 
100 Fourth av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

400 First av 
500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 
800 Avenue D 

E. 14th, fr 69 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
31 Union sq 
— University pi 
55 Broadway 
100 Fourth av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

401 First av 
500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 
800 Avenue D 

E. 15th, fr 71 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
29 Union sq 


100 Fourth av 
122 Irving pi 
200 Third av 


300 Second av 
325 Livingston 
400 First av 
500 Avenue A 
6co Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 
800 Avenue D 

]E. 19th, fr 119 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

plj I Fifth av 
I 17 Broadway 

pi 100 Fourth av 
]i24 Irving pi 
200 Third av 
301 Second av 
400 First av 
500 Avenue A 
Avenue B 

E. 16th, fr 82 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
24 Broadway 
105 P'ourth av 
122 Irving pi 
200 Third av 
226 Rutherfurd pi 

Second av 

320 Livingston pi 
400 First av 

500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 
Avenue C 

Avenue D 

E. 17th, fr 95 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
25 Broadway 
100 Fourth av 
124 Irving pi 
200 Third av 
224 Rutherfurd pi 
301 Second av 
330 Livingston pi 
400 First av 
500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 

Avenue C 

— Avenue D 

E. 18th, fr 107 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

2 Fifth av 
19 Broadway 
ICO Fourth av 
126 Irving pi 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 
500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 
700 Avenue C 

E. 30th, fr 133 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

1 Fifth av 

13 Broadway 

101 Fourth av 
107 Gramercy pi 
128 Irving pi 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

500 Avenue A 
600 Avenue B 

E. 31st, fr 147 

Fifth av, E. to 

2 Fifth av 

14 Broadway 
100 Fourth av 

102 Gramercy pk 
121 Lexington av 
144 Gramercy pk 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

400 First av 
500 Avenue A 

Avenue B 

Avenue C 

E. 33d, fr 165 

Fifth av, E. to 

I Fifth av 
5 Broadway 
100 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

401 First av 
500 Avenue A 
Avenue B 

E. 33d, fr 185 

Fifth av, E. to 

Fifth av 

I Broadway 
Madison av 


loo Fourth av 
135 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

400 First av 
500 Avenue A 

E. 34rtli, fr 11 

Madison av, li. 

to E. R. 

I Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
140 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 

401 P'irst av 
500 Avenue A 

E. 30tli, fr 281 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
■ - Madison av 
loo Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
E. /SBtli, fr 23 200 Third av 
Madison av, 302 Second av 
E. to E. R. J400 First av 
I Madison av 

E. 39tli, fr 263'2oo Third av 
Fifth av, E. to 300 Second av 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
26 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
130 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
406 First av 

23 Fourth av 
49 Lexington av 
81 Third av 

135 Second av 

183 First av 

E, 36tll,fr2i5 

Fifth av, E 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
27 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
153 Broadway al 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

E. 31st, fr 299 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
21 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
to 200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

401 First av 

E. 35tli, fr37 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

100 Fourth av 
138 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

102 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

E. 4rlst, fr 477 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av. 

Madison av 

10 1 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 
200 Third av 

E. 33d, fr 315 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. 36tli, fr 387 3°o Second av 
Fifthav,E to 334 Prospect pi 
J. p ' 400 v irst av 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

33 Fourth av 
134 Lexington av 
162 Third av 
244 Second av 
First av 

E. R 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

100 l<'ourth av 
140 Lexington av 
E. 37tll, fr 231 203 Third av 
Fifth av, E. to 

E. R 

I Fifth av 
23 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
136 Lexington av 

Broadway al 

200 Third av 
300 Second av 
First av 

E. astli, fr 249 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
-• — Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
133 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

303 Second av 
400 First av 

E. 33d, fr 33 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
29 Madison av 
TOO Fourth av 
140 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 


Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

1 Fifth av 
28 Madison av^ 
loi Fourth av 
136 Lexington av 

E. 37tli, fr409 
Fifth av, E. 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
22 Madison a 
102 Fourth av 
125 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

E. 38tliL, fr 42 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

21 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
127 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second a 
400 First av 

E. 39th, fr 439 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 

22 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
130 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
400 First av 

E. 43d, fr 503 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
1 Fifth av 
24 Madison av 
27 Vanderbihav 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

125 Third av 
165 Second av 

345 Prospect pi 

— First av 

E. 4:3d, fr 515 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
45 Madison av 


103 Fourth av 

Lexington av 

200 Third av 
301 Second av 

346 Prospect pi 
400 First av 


Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
31 Madison av 
53 Vanderbiltav 

— Fourth av 
Lexington av 

63 Third av 

— Second av 
First av 

E. 4:0tli, fr 461 

Fifth av, E. to 
E, R. 
2 Fifth av 
24 Madison av 

E. 4:5tli,fr547 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

104 Fourth av 

124 Lexington av 
200 'J'hird av 
305 Second av 

400 First av 

E. 4:6tll,fr563 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

106 Fourth av 

Lexington av 

200 Third av 
300 Second av 

401 First av 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

P'ourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

163 Second av 
209 First av 

E. 48th, fr 595 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 

- Madison av 

Fourth av 

91 Lexington av 
121 Third av 
151 Second av 
206 First av 

E. 49th, fr6ir 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
21 Madison av 
60 Fourth av 
— Lexington av 
121 Third av 
171 Second av 
257 First av 
429 Beekman pi 

E. 50th, fr 626 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

- Madison av 

- Fourth av 

Lexington av 

136 Third av 
182 Second av 
246 First av 

427 Beekman pi 



Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

105 Fourth av 
147 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
302 Second av 
412 First av 
Beekman pi 

E. 53d, fr 657 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
41 Madison av 
108 Fourth av 
141 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
First av 

E. 53d, ir 673 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
48 Madison av 
loi Fourth av 
138 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
308 Second av 
402 First av 

E. 54:tli,fr6 , 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

1 Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

128 Lexington av 
154 Third av 

Second av 

352 First av 

E. 55tli, fr 701 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

— Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

197 Lexington av 
249 Third av 
298 Second av 
First av 

E. 56thi, fr7i9 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

2 Fifth av 

28 Madison av 
88 Fourth av 

134 Lexington av 
166 Third av 
248 Second av 
350 First av 
Avenue A 

E. 57tli, fr737 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

2 Fifth av 
26 Madison av 
58 Fourth av 
134 Lexington av 
164 Third av 
250 Second av 
360 First av 
448 Avenue A 

E. 58tli, fr 761 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
17 Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 


156 Second av 
195 First av 

E. 59tli,fr78i 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

120 Second av 
First av 

E. Goth, fr 801 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

84 Lexington av 

122 Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 61st, fr 821 

Fifth av, E. to 
E R. 

I Fifth av 
25 Madison av 
ICO Fourth av 
138 Lexington av 
172 Third av 
250 Second av 
353 First av 

E. 63d, fr84i 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
21 Madison av 
loi Fourth av 
135 Lexington av 
169 Third av 
257 Second av 
371 First av 

E. 63d, fr 861 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
21 Madison av 
81 Fourth av 
135 Lexington av 
171 Third av 

Second av 

First av 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
I Fifth av 
27 Madison av 
67 Fourth av 
133 Lexington av 
189 Third av 

Second av 

331 First av 

E. 65t]i, frgoi 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
25 Madison av 
45 Fourth av 

135 Lexington av 

169 Third av 

Second av 

343 First av 

E. 66tli, fr92i 
Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 67tli, fr 941 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 

I Fifth av 
23 Madison av 
51 Fourth av 
75 Lexington av 

10 1 Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 68tll, fr 961 

Fifth av, E. to 

E. R. 

I Fifth av 
35 Madison av 
55 Fourth av 
81 Lexington av 
Third av 

Second av 

• — First av 

E. 69tll, fr 981 

Fifth av, E. to 
E. R. 
Fifth av 

- Madison av 
109 Fourth av 
131 Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. rOtll, fr 

looi Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

105 Fourth av 
149 Lexington av 
Third uv 

Second av 

First av 

E. 71st, fr 

102 1 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

loi Fourth av 
151 Lexington av 
Third av 

Second av 

- First av 

E. 7 3d, fr 

1041 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 73d, fr 

1061 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
Fifth av 

31 Madison av 
Fourth av 

137 Lexington av 
185 Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 74tli, fr 

108 1 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

29 Madison av 
45 Fourth av 
143 Lexington a» 
201 Third av 
301 Second av 
417 First av 
503 Avenue A 

E. 75tli, fr 

iioi Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

23 Madison av 
61 Fourth av 
157 Lexington av 
173 Third av 
1301 Second av 
401 First av 
431 Avenue A 

E. 76tli, fr 

1 1 21 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

37 Madison av 

Fourth av 

157 Lexington av 
195 Third av 
301 Second av 
401 First av 
443 Avenue A 

E. 77tli, fr 

1 141 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

- Fourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

First av 

E. 78tli, fr 

1 161 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
Fifth av 

32 Madison av 
72 Fourth av 

138 Lexington av 
182 Third av 


■ — Second av 
First av 

E. 79tll, fr 

1161 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

I Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

139 Lexington av 
185 Third av 
245 Second av 
361 First av 

E. SOth, fr 
1201 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

- — First av 

E. 81st, fr 

122 1 Fifth av 
E. toE. R. 
1 Fifth av 
33 Madison av 

Fourth av 

Lexington av 

171 Third av 
247 Second av 
349 First av 

E. 8 3 d , f r 

1241 Fifth av 
E. to E. R. 

Fifth av 

Madison av 

Id Fourth av 

132 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
Second av 

E. 83d, fr 

1261 Fifth av, 
E. tcrE. R. 
I Fifth av 
37 Madison av 
65 Fourth av 

133 Lexington av 
175 Third av 

■ — Second av 
355 First av 
Avenue A 

E. 84tli, fr 

128 1 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

135 Lexington av 
174 Third av 
247 Second av 
353 First av 

Avenue A 

E. 85tll, fr 

1301 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 
37 Madison av 

Fourth av 

131 Lexington av 
177 Third av 

Second av 

351 First av 
Avenue A 

E. 86tli, fr 

132 1 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 
27 Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
133 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
First av 

Avenue A 

E. llTtll, fr 

1921 Fifth 
E. to Harlem 
Fifth av 

— Madison av 
100 Fourth av 
137 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
309 Second av 
411 First av 

510 Avenue A 

E. llStll, fr 

1941 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 

— Madison av 

— Fourth av 
137 Lexington av 
183 Third av 
251 Second av 
349 First av 

449 Avenue A 

E. 119tl», fr 

1961 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 
Madison av 

Fourth av 

135 Lexington av 
183 Third av 
251 Second av 
351 First av 
451 Avenue A 

E. 130th, fr 

1981 Fifth av, 
E. to E. R. 
I Fifth av 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

133 Lexington av 
153 Sylvan pi 
201 I'hird av 
251 Second av 
349 First av 
— Avenue A 

E. 131st, fr 

Madison av,E. 

to E. R. 

Madison av 1 

Fourth av 

133 Lexington av 
203 Third av 
249 Second av 
359 First av 
443 Avenue A 

E. I33d, fr 

Madison av, 
E. to E. R. I 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

141 Lexington av 
201 Third av 
265 Second av 
347 First av 
449 Avenue A 

E. 133d, fr 

Madison av, 
E. to E. R. 

Madison av 

Fourth av 

139 Lexington av 
200 Third av 
300 Second av 
368 First av 
437 Avenue A 

E. 134:tli, fr 

2001 Fifth av, 
E. to Harlem 
I Fifth av 
35 Madison av 
75 Fourth av 
33 Lexington av 
200 Third av 

300 Second av 
360 First av 

E. 135tli, fr 

2021 Fifth av, 
E. to Harlem 
I Fifth av 
38 Madison av 
68 Fourth av 
132 Lexington av 

Third av 

Second av 

E. 136tli, fr 

2041 Fifth av, 

E. to Harlem 


1 Fifth av 

31 Madison av 
61 Fourth av 

131 Lexington av 
169 Third av 
241 Second av 

E. 137tli, fr 

2061 Fifth av, 

E. to Harlem 


I Fifth av 
35 Madison av 
79 Fourth av 

131 Lexington av 

173 Third av 
245 Second av 

E. 138tli, fr 

Fifth av, E. to 
Harlem River 
I Fifth av 
38 Madison av 
66 Fourth av 

132 Lexington av 

174 Third av 
Second av 

E. 139tli, fr 

2099 Fifth av, 

E. to Harlem 


I Fifth av 

32 Madison av 
102 Fourth av 
134 Lexington av 
201 Third av 
300 Second av 

E. 130tli to 
E. 135tli not 


E. Tomp- 
kins pi, 159 

to 165 E. nth 

Eden's al, fr 

36 Gold W. to 
Ryder's al 

Edgar, fr 59 

Greenwich, E. 
to New Church 

Eightli, fr 94 

Sixth av, E. to 
E. R 
^ { Sixth av 

^ I Macdougal 

§ ' Fifth av 

c I UniversitypV 
'P> I Greene 
^ [Mercer 
129 Broadway 
146 Lafayette pi 

Astor pi 

151 Fourth av 

Third av 
Second av 
First av 
Avenue A 

295 Avenue B 
342 Avenue C 
386 Columbia pi 
391 Avenue D 
408 Lewis 

Eiglitli av, 

fr Abingdon sq 

N. to Harlem 

I Abingdon sq 

ID W. 12th 

29 Jane 

45 W. 4th 

50 Horatio 

63 W. 13th 

68 Greenwich 


78 W. 14th 

98 W. 15th 
122 W. i6th 
141 W. 17th 
159 W. 1 8th 
175 W. 19th 
193 W. 20th 

210 W. 2ISt 
230 W. 22d 
261 W. 23d 
281 W. 24th 
301 \V. 25th 
323 W. 26th 
343 W. 27th 
363 W. 28th 
385 W. 29th 
403 W. 30th 


421 W. 31st 
441 W. 32d 
461 W. 33d 
479 W. 34th 
501 W. 35th 
521 W. 36th 
539 W. 37th 
571 W. 38th 
601 W. 39th 
619 W. 40th 
641 W. 41st 
661 \V. 42d 
681 W. 43d 
701 W. 44th 
717 W. 45th 
749 W. 46th 
771 W. 47th 
791 W. 48th 
817 W. 49th 
831 W, 50th 
851 W. 51st 
871 W. 52d 
891 W. 53d 
911 W. 54th 
931 W. 55th 

W. 56th 

973 W. 57th 

991 W. 58th 

Central Park 

2270 W. I22d 

2290 W. 123d 
2310 W. 124th 
2330 W. 125th 
2350 W. 126th 
2370 W. 127th 
2390 W. 128th 

Gltlridge, fr 

86 Division, N. 
to E. Houston 
I Division 
27 Canal 
56 Hester 
88 Grand 
T08 Hroome 
132 Delancey 
166 Rivington 
194 Stanton 
216 E. Houston 

Eleveiit h 

av, fr 550 W. 

14th, N.toHar 
lem River 
I W. 14th 
22 W. 15th 
42 W. 1 6th 
62 W. 17th 
82 W. i8th 
102 W. 19th 
^22 W. 20th 

^2 W. 2ISt 

162 W. 22d 

182 W. 23d 
202 W. 24th 
222 W. 25th 
242 W. 26th 
262 W. 27th 
282 W. 28th 
302 W. 29th 
1318 W. 30th 
337 W. 31st 
[358 W. 32d 
[377 W. 33d 
1398 W. 34th 
I418 W. 35th 
1 438 W. 36th 
I456W. 37th 
476 W. 38th 
I496 W. 39th 
514 W. 40th 
1534 W. 41st 
552 W. 42d 
1 572 W. 43d 
J590 W. 44 th 
610 W. 45th 
628 W. 46th 
1646 W. 47th 
666 W. 48th 
684 W. 49th 
702 W, 50th 
722 W. 51st 
738 W. 52d 
743 Stryker's la 
758 W. 53d 


778 W. 54th 
796 W. 55th 

W. 56th 

838 W. S7th 

W. 58th 

— W. 59th 
872 W. 6cth 
886 W. 6ist 

Elizal>etli, fr 

52 Bayard, N. 
to Bleecker 
I Bayard 
29 Canal 
65 Hester 
95 Grand 
126 Broome 
160 Spring 
203 Prince 
252 E. Houston- 
274 Bleecker 

Elm, fr 12I 

Reade N. to 
Spring I 

1 Reade 

2 Manhattan pi 
13 Duane | 

33 Pearl 37 Cliff 

45 Worth 59 Pearl 

56 Catharine la 

61 Leonard Fifth, fr 379 

74 Franklin Bowery, E. to 

84 White E. R. 

97 Walker 1 Bowery 

III Canal 108 Second av 

127 Howard 205 First av 

151 Grand 303 Avenue A 

179 Broome 401 Avenue B 

211 Marion 503 Avenue C 

216 Spring 605 Avenue D 

632 Lewis 
Essex, fr 162 

Division, N. to Piftli av, fr 57 

E, Houston 
I Division 

25 Hester 

54 Grand 

61 Essex mkt pi 

76 Broome 

96 Delancey 
132 Rivington 
157 Stanton 
183 E. Houston 

Essex m'lc't. 


to Harlem R 

I Wash'gton sq 

9 Eighth St 

23 W. & E. 9th 

33 \N. & E. 10th 

43 W. nth 

60 W. & E. i2th 

72 W. & E. 13th 

84 W. & E. 14th 

96 W. &E.i5th 

[08W. &E.i6th 

Essex c Grand 116 W. & E. 17th 

I128 W. &E. iSth 

Essex m'lc't 140 W. & E. 19th 

pi, fr 68 Lud- 154 W. & E. 20th 

low to Essex 1 160 W. & E. 21st 

I170 W. & E. 22d 

E V e r e t t 186 W. & E. 23d 
vow, fr 64 W. 196 Ikoadway 
34th to Sixth av 202 W. 25th 

[2x4 W.&E. 26th 

E X c li a n g c 232 W. & E. 27th 

al, fr 5 5 248 W. & E. 28th 

Broadway W. 264 W. & E. 29th 

to New Church 280 W. & E. 30th 

;299 W. » E. 31st 

E X c li a 11 gc 315 W. & E. 32d 

pi, fr 2 Han- 331 W. & E. 33d 

over, W. to 353 W. & E. 34th 

Broadway I370 W. & E. 35th 

2 Hanover I387 W. & E. 36th 

28 William (409 W. & E. 37th 

59 Broad 421 W. & E. 38th 

70 New J439 W. & E. 39th 

74 Exchange ct 461 W. & E. 40th 

Broadway 477 E. 41st 

503 W. &E. 42d 
Extra pi, r of 515 W. & E. 43d 

10 First 


Gold, S. 
I Gold 
19 Jacob 


531 W. &E. 44th 
547 W.&E. 45th 
84 563 W. & E. 46th 
to 579 W. & E. 47th 
I595W. &E. 48th 
1611 W. &E. 49th 
1626 W. &E. 50th 

W. &E. 51SI 

657 W. & E. 52d 
673 W. & E. 53d 
689 W. & E. 54th 
701 W.&E. 5sth 
721 W. & E. 56th 
741 W. & E. 57th 
761 W. & E. 58th 
781 W. &E. %9th 
801 E. 60th 
821 E. 6ist 
841 E. 62d 
86i E. 63d 
E. 64th 
901 E. 65th 
921 E. 66th 
941 E. 67th 
961 E. 68th 
I E. 69th 
[CGI E. 70th 
:o2i E. 71st 
:o4i E. 72d 
[061 E. 73d 
081 E. 74th 
loi E. 75th 
121 E. 76th 
141 E. 77th 
161 E. 78tli 
181 E. 79th 
201 E. 80th 
221 E. 8ist 
241 E. 82d 
261 E. 83d 
[281 E. 84th 
301 E. Sstb 
321 E. 86th 
341 E. 87th 
361 E. 88th 
381 E. 8911* 
401 E. 90th 
421 E. 91st 
441 E. 92d 
461 E. 93d 
481 E. 94th 
[501 E. 95th 
521 E. 96th 
541 E. 97th 
561 E. 98th 
581 E. 99th 
601 E. 100th 
[621 E. loist 
641 E. io2d 
661 E. 103d 
681 E. 104th 
701 E. 105th 
721 E. io6th 
741 E. 107th 
761 E. io8th 
781 E. 109th 
.821 W.&E. Tilth 




Mt. Morris 
204 1 W.&E. 
2061 W.&E. 


2201 W.&E. 
2221 W.&E. 







1 1 6th 














125 th 






128 th 







First, fr 303 

Bowery, E. to 

Avenue A 

I Bowery 
10 Extra pi 
26 Second av 
72 First av 
24 Avenue A 


d'irst av (AI-|io65 
len St), fr 164 1085 
E.Houston, N. 1105 
to Harlem R. I1125 

I E. Houston 
13 First 
33 Second 
51 E. 3ci 
67 E. 4th 
83 Fifth 
99 Si.xth 
115 Seventh 
135 Eighth 
147 E. 9th 
163 E. loth 

[79 E. 
197 E. 
219 E. 
239 E. 
259 E. 
281 E. 
297 E. 17th 
313 E. iSth 
329 E. 19th 
345 E. 20th 

361 E. 2ISt 
377 E. 22d 

393 E. 23d 
411 E. 24th 
429 E. 25th 
445 E. 26th 

1 165 


E. 27th 
E. 28th 
E. 29th 
E 30th 
E. 31st 
E. 32d 
E. 33d 
E. 34th 
E. 35th 
E. 36th 
E. 37th 
E. 38th 
E. 39th 
E. 40th 
E. 41st 
E. 42d 
E. 43d 
E. 44th 
E. 45th 
E. 46th 
E. 47th 
E. 48th 
E. 49th 
E. 5cth 
E. 51st 
E. 52d 
E. 53d 
E. 54th 
E. 55th 
E. 56th 
E. 57th 
E. 58th 
E. 59th 
E. 60th 
E. 6ist 
E. 62d 
E. 63d 
E. 64th 
E. 65th 
E. 66th 
E. 67th 
E. 68ih 
E. 69th 
E. 70th 
E. 71st 
E. 72d 
E. 73d 
E. 74th 
E. 75th 
E. 76th 
E. 77th 
E. 78th 
E. 79ih 
E. 80th 
E. 8ist 
E. 82d 
E. 83d 
E. 84th 
E. 85th 
E. 86th 
E. 87th 
E. 88th 

1685 E. 
1705 E. 


1725 E. 
1745 E. 
1765 E. 
1806 E. 
1826 E. 


1866 E. 
1886 E. 
1906 E. 
1926 E. 
1946 E. 
1966 E. 
[986 E. 
2006 E. 
2026 E. 
2046 E. 
2066 E. 
2086 E. 
2106 E. 
2160 E. 
2180 E. 
2200 E. 
2220 E. 
2240 E. 
8 E. 
2278 E. 
2305 E. 
2325 E. 
2345 E. 
2365 E. 
2387 E. 
2405 E. 
2420 E. 


95 th 
1 00 th 



104 th 

105 th 
1 08 th 
1 10th 
I nth 




124 th 

Fitzroy pi, 

357 W. 28th 

Flefclier. fr 

208 Pearl, S. to 
East River 
1 Pearl 
15 Water 

28 Front 
45 South 

Forsytli, fr 68 

Division, N. to 
E. Houston 

1 Division 

2 Bayard 

29 Canal 
61 Hester 
92 Grand 

108 Broome 
132 Delancey 
166 Rivingtcn 
191 Stanton 
2ia E. Houston 


Fourth av,fi 

402 Bowery,N, 

to Harlem R. 
I Bowery 

20 Seventh 

36 Astor pi 

42 Eighth 

57 E 9th 

75 E. loth 

93 E. nth 
115 E. i2th 
137 E. 13th 
159 E. 14th 
177 E. 15th 
193 E. i6th 
207 E. 17th 
221 E. 18th 
235 E. 19th 
251 E. 20th 
265 E. 21st 

289 E. 22d 

303 E. 23d 

323 E. 24th 

343 E. 25th 

363 E. 26th 

387 E. 27th 

403 E. 28th 

423 E. 29th 

443 E. 30th 

461' E. 31st 

E. 32d 

E. 33d 

I E. 34th 
19 E. 35th 
39 E. 36th 
49 E. 37th 
67 E. 38th 
"•^ I 81 E. 39th 
(. loi E. 40th 

637 E. 41st 
E. 42d 

769 E. 51st 
E. 52d 

801 E. 53d 

897 E. 54th 

915 E. 55th 

931 E. 56th 

957 E. 57th 

977 E. 58th 

997 E. 59th 
1017 E. 60th 
1037 E. 61st 

E. 62d 

— r- E. 63d 

E. 64th 

E. 65th 

1T03 E. 66th 
E. 67th 

E. 68th 

E. 69th 

1151 E. 70th 

E. 71st 






1291 E. 
1311 E. 
1331 E. 
135 1 E. 
1371 E. 
1391 E. 
1410 E. 
1430 E. 
1450 E. 
1470 E. 
1490 E. 
1511 E. 
1531 E. 
1550 E. 
1570 E. 
1590 E. 
1684 E. 
[704 E. 
[724 E. 
[744 E. 
L764 E. 
[784 E. 
1804 E. 
1824 E. 
1844 E. 
L864 E. 
[884 E. 
1904 E. 
1924 E. 
1944 E. 
[964 E. 
[984 E. 
2004 E. 
2024 E. 
2044 E. 
2064 E. 
2084 E. 
2104 E. 
2124 E. 
2144 E. 
2164 E. 
2184 E. 
2304 E. 
2224 E. 
2244 E. 
2264 E. 
2284 E. 
2304 E. 
2326 E. 
2344 E. 
2364 E. 
384 E 
2404 E. 
2424 E. 
3444 E. 


75 th 
78 th 

82 d 

83 d 
98 th 
100 th 


108 th 
1 1 2th 














• E. 134th 

Harlem River 

Fran kfort, 

fr 166 Nassau, 
E. to Pearl 

1 Nassau 

2 Chatham 
17 William 

16 N. William 

36 Rose 

47 Gold 

54 Vandewater 

65 Jacob 

76 Cliff 

92 Pearl 

Franklin, fr 

64 Baxter, W. 
to N. R. 
I Baxter 
20 Centre 
38 Elm 
56 Cortland t al 
64 Broadway 
68 Franklin pi 
94 Church 
124 W. Broadw'y 
130 Varick 
165 Hudson 
194 Greenwich 
200 Washington 
-J 19 West 

Frank 1 i n 
mkt, Old slip 

al,fr 70 Frank- 
lin, N. to White 


sq, fr Cherry 
to Pearl 

tcr, 364 W. 


Freeman al, 

r fr ID Riving- 
ton st 

F r o n t, fr 40 

Whitehall, E. 
to Roosevelt, 
& fr Montgom- 
ery c South, 
E. to E. R. 
I Whitehall 
5 Moore 
21 Broad 

39 Coenties' si 
53 Cuyler's al. 
75 Old si. 
93 G o u V e rn- 

eur la. 
loi Jones' la 
113 Wall 
131 Pine 
137 Depeyster 
151 Maiden la. 
159 Fletcher 
175 BurHng si 
199 Fulton 
209 Beekman 
235 Peck si 
'259 Dover 
J273 Roosevelt 
289 Montgomery 
305 Gouvern'r si 
344 Jackson 



Fulton, fr 93 
; South, W. to 
I N. R. 
I South 

18 Front 
25 Water 
37 Pearl 
53 Cliff 
68 Ryder' 
79 Gold 

loi William 
no Dutch 
125 Nassau 
157 Broadway 
189 Church 
225 Greenwich 
237 Washington 
260 West 


Fulton c South 

G a nsevoort 
mkt, West c 


fr 356 W. 4th, 
W. to N. R. 

1 W. 13th 

2 W. 4th 

19 Hudson 

— W. 12 th 
36 Greenwich 

— Ninth av 

51 Washington 
78 West 

Gay,fr i4iWa 

verley pi, N. to 

Glover pi, 

Thompson st, 
bet Spring and 

fr 574 

N. to 



E. R. 

1 Grand 

2 Rachel la 

19 Broome 

49 Delancey 
79 Rivington 

117 Stanton 
143 E. Houston 
159 Third 

Gold, fr 87 Mai- 
den la, N. to 
I Maiden la. 

15 Piatt 

23 John 

36 Eden's al 

51 Fulton 

50 Ann 

65 Beekman 
77 Spruce 
84 Ferry 
103 Frankfort 

Guilford pi, 

E. 45th st, bet 
Third and Lex- 
ington avs 

Go u V e r n- 
eiir, fr 275 

Division, S. to 


I Division 

5 E.Broadway 

20 Henry 
33 Madison 

51 Monroe 
63 Cherry 
71 Water 

G o u V e r n- 
e u r 1 a, fr 

48 South to 


I South 
14 Front 
— Water 

G o u V e r n-[587 Corlears 
e u r si, fr 590 Mangin 
371 South, N. 599 Monroe 

to Water 

1 South 

2 Front 
12 Water 

G r a m e r cy 

pk, bet Third 
and Fourth avs 
and E. 20th 
and E. 21st sts 

G r a m e rcy 

p 1, E. 20th, 
fr 100 to 146 

Grand, fr 

Varick, E. 
E. R. 

I Varick 
17 Sullivan 
33 Thompson 
51 South 5th av 
69 Wooster 
87 Greene 

104 Mercer 

114 Broadway 

131 Crosby 

151 Elm 

163 Centre 

172 Cent'emktpl 

173 Baxter 
189 Mulberry 
205 Mott 
219 Elizabeth 
235 Bowery 
283 Chrystie 
269 Forsyth 
289 Eldridge 
307 Allen 
321 Orchard 
339 Ludlow 
355 Essex 
373 Norfolk 
389 Suffolk 
407 Clinton 
423 Attorney 
441 Ridge 
459 Pi". . 
471 Division 
484 Willett 

502 Sheriff 

503 E. Broadway 
520 Columbia 
527 Henry 
540 Cannon 

— Thirteenth av ^ <»""»'«': ""[541 Jackson 

j e u r in k t, 1556 Lewis 
Garden row, I See Gouvern- 1567 Madison 
r 138 W. nth I eur si [574 Goerck 


606 Tompkins 
622 East 

Great Jones, 

fr 682 B'way, 
E. to Bowery 
1 Broadway 
8 Lafayette pi 

58 Bowery 

Greene, fr 331 

Canal N. tc 
Clinton pi 
I Canal 

35 Grand 

55 Broome 

85 Spring 
117 Prince 
149 W. Houston 
182 Bleecker 
1921^ Amity la 
214 W. Ihird 
229 W. Fourth 
247 Wash'gt'n pi 
251 Wa verley pi 
260 Clinton pi 


4 Battery- pI,N. 
to Gansevoort 
I Battery pi 

39 Morris 

49 New Church 

59 Edgar 
89 Rector 

112 Carlisle 
122 Albany 
131 Thames 
139 Cedar 
147 Liberty 
169 Cortlandt 
185 Dey 
197 Fulton 
213 Vesey 
229 Barclay 
241 Park pi 
267 Murray 
283 Warren 
291 Chambers 

323 Duane 

337 Jay . 
353 Harrison 
369 Franklin 
383 North Moore 
397 Beach 
413 Hubert 
427 Laight 
441 Vestiy 


Hamilton, fr 

73 Catharine, 
E. to market 


pi, W. 51st, 
bet Broadway 
and Eighth av 

Ha m i 1 ton 

pi, E. 82d bet 

2d and 3d avs 


tage pi), fr 176 
W. Houston, I 
N. to Bleecker 

Hanover, fr 

5 Beaver 
9 Pearl 

455 Desbrosses 
469 Watts 
477 Canal 
513 Spring 
531 Vandam 
549 Charlton 
565 King 
589 W. Houston 
599 Clarkson 
615 Leroy 
629 Morton 
641 Barrow 
677 Christopher 
695 W. loth 
711 Charles 
731 Perry 
751 W. nth 
769 Bank 
782 Bethune 
795 W. i2th 
807 Jane 
iig Horatio 
834 Gansevoort 

Gr eenwicli 

av, fr 105 

Sixth av, N. to 
Eighth av 
1 Sixth av 
S Christopher 

14 W. loth 
37 Charles 
55 Perry 

71 W. nth 

72 Seventh av 
85 Bank 
88 W. i2th 

113 Jans 
120 W. 13th 
129 Horatio 
136 Eighth av 

Grove, fr 488 

Hudson, E. to 
Waverley pi 
I Hudson 

15 Bedford 1 
45 Bleecker 
77 W. 4th I 
80 W.Wash'npl Henry, fr it 
98 Waverley pi ! Oliver, E. to 

Hague, fr 367 fS?vt 

Pearl, W. to ^ 3 Catharine 

'-^'" 64 Market 

Hall pi, fr 2 84 Birmingham 

6th N. to 7th i loi P''^'^ 

,144 Rutgers 
H a m e rsley 174 Jefferson 
pi, W. Hous- 206 Clinton 
ton, bet Mac- 247 Montgomery 
dougal & Con-'26S Gouverneur 
gress I2S4 Scammel 

325 Grand 
338 Jackson 

Herman pi, 

r 220 E. 4th 

Hester, fr 216^ 
Division, W. to 

1 Clinton 

2 Division 
15 Suffolk 
31 Norfolk 
47 Essex 
63 Ludlow 
79 Orchard 
93 Allen 

105 Eldridge 
,xr ,1 ^ 119 Forsyth 

59 Wall, S. to 135 Chrystie 
w n 1^51 Bowery 

1 Wall 1 159 Elizabeth 

2 Exchange pi 17- Mott 
191 Mulberry 
207 Baxter 
219 Centre 

Hanover sq,[ 

Pearl st, fr 105 Hester ct. 

Pearl to Stone 

Hanson pi, 

2d av. bet E. ; 
124 & E. 125 

Harrison, fr 

81 Hudson, W. I 
to N. R. I 

I Hudson ! 

5 Staple I 
23 Greenwich 
33 Washington ! 
55 West 

Harvrood pi, 

E. 78th, bet 3d, 

6 Lex'gt'n avsl 

Hubert, fr 149 

Hudson, W. to 

N. R. 

I Hudson 

9 CoUister 
19 Greenwich 
33 Washington 
50 West 

Hudson, fr 139 

Chambers, N. 
to Ninth av 
I Chambers 
5 Reade 
29 Duane 
50 Thomas 
61 Jay 
72 Worth 
81 Harrison 
92 Leonard 
100 Franklin 
119 N. Moore 
133 Beach 
149 Hubert 
163 Laight 
179 Vestry 
195 Desbrosses 
211 Canal 
214 Watts 
230 Broome 
262 Dominick 
„, , , ,298 Spring 
474 ^W^/h^ton, \.^^^ Vandam 
344 Charlton 
364 King 
384 W. Houston 
402 Clarkson 

103 Hester 
Ho1)oken, it 

W. to N. R. 

Hoffman pi, 


to 13th av 

Holy rood pi, 

E. 83d, bet 2d 
and 3d avs 

Horatio,fr 129 

Greenwich av, 
W. to N. R. 
2 Greenwich av 
1 Eighth av 
5 W. 4th 
41 Hudson 
59 Greenwich 
87 Washington • 
7 West 

421 Leroy 
436 Morton 
462 Barrow 
488 Grove 
499 Christopher 
515 W. loth 
533 Charles 
549 Perry 
567 W. nth 
585 Bank 
609 W. 1 2 th 
621 Jane 
635 Horatio 
649 Gansevoort 
662 W. 13 th 
686 W. 14th 

14 E. 15th 
32 E. i6th 
50 E. 17th 
64 E. 18 th 
78 E. 19th 
86 E. 2oth 

Jackson, fi 

33S Henry, S. 
to E. R. 

1 Henry 

2 Grand 
13 Madison 
26 Monroe 
44 Cherry 
62 Water 
78 Front 

88 South 

Jackson pi, 

r 16 Downing 

Jacob, fr 

Ferry, N. 

Thirteenth av 692 Ninth ar 

Hovi^ard, fr Hudson pi, 

201 Centre, W. W. 34th, bet 

to Mercer 9th & loth avs 

I Centre 

9 Elm Irving pi, fr 

28 Crosby E. 14th, N. to 

41 Broadway E. 20th 

53 Mercer i E. 14th 


James, fr 175 

Chatham, S. to 
James si 
I Chatham 
II Nesv Bowery 
37 Madison 
71 Oak 
85 Batavia 
10 1 New Cham- 
104 Cherry 

James si, fr 

77 Cherry, S. 
to E. R. 
I Cherry 
8 Water 
20 South 


Jane, fr 

Greenwich av. 

W. to N. R. 
I Greenwich av 
31 W 4th 
33 Eighth av 
58 Hudson 
65 Greenwich 
95 Washington 

— Thirteenth ay 

Jay, fr 6x 

Hudson, W. ta 

N. R. 
I Hudson 
7 Staple 


i8 Greenwich 
25 Washington 
34 Caroline 
49 West 

Jefferson, fr 

179 Division, 
S. to E. R. 

I Division 

4 E. Broadway 
22 Henry 
•zt^i Madison 
30 Alonroe 
36 Cherry 

— Water 

— South 

ni a r Ic e t, 

Greenwich av 
c Sixth av 

Jersey, fr 127 

Crosby, E. tc 

John, fr 19] 

Broadway, E. 
to Pearl 
I Broadway 
31 Nassau 
49 Dutch 
65 William 
87 Gold 
101 Cliff 
119 Pearl 

Jones, fr 176 

W. 4th, W. to 

Jones'* la, fr 

loi Front, S. 
to E. R. 

J o Ii n s o n^s 
ro%v,W. 15 th, 

fr 477 to 495 

King, fr 41 

N. R. 

I Macdougal 
13 Congress 
57 Varick 
91 Hudson 
119 Greenwich 
133 Washington 
138 West 

Knapp's pi, 

r 422 E. lotli 

Laf a ye 1 1 e 

pi, fr 8 Gt. 

Jones, N. to 8th 
I Gt. Jones 
12 E. 4th 
63 As tor pi 

— 8th 

liaiglit, fr 398 

Canal, W. to 

N. R. 
I Canal 
II St. John's la 
22 Varick 
48 Hudson 
55 Collister 
66 Greenwich 
1 76 Washington 
90 West 

La mar ti ne 

pi, W. 29th, 
bet Eighth & 
Ninth avs 

Law re nee, 

fr W. 126th, n 
Ninth av. to 
W. 129th 
I W. 126th 
51 W. 127th 
69 Tenth av 
125 Broadway 
146 W. 129th 

Lennox pi, 

W. 2 2d, bet 

- Eighth & 
Ninth avs 

Leonard, fr 

91 Hudson, E. 
to Baxter 
I Hudson 
35 W. B'way 
63 Church 
96 Broadway 
109 Benson 
120 Elm 
141 Centre 
163 Baxter 

Leroy, fr 23! 

Bleecker, W 
to N. R. 
I Bleecker 
31 Bedford 
98 Hudson 
123 Greenwich 
143 Washington 
i6a West 

Leroy pi, 

Bleecker, bet 

Mercer &; 

Lewis, fr 556 

Grand, N. to 

8 th 

I Grand 
19 Broome 
44 Delancey 
72 Rivington 
99 Stanton 
127 E. Houston 

169 E. 4th 
183 5th 
199 6th 
217 7th 
231 8th 

Le xington 

av, fr 121 E. 

2 1 St. N. to 
Harlem River 

I E. 2ISl 
II E. 22d 

19 E. 23d 

41 E. 24th 

61 E. 25th 

81 E. 26th 

99 E. 27th 
119 E. 28th 
139 E. 29th 
161 E. 30th 
179 E. 31st 
201 E. 32d 
223 E. 33d 
239 E. 34ih 
263 E. 35th 
273 E. 36th 
297 E. 37th 
315 E. 38th 
335 E. 39th 
355 E. 40th 
375 E. 41st 
395 E. 42d 
425 E. 43d 
437 E. 44th 
465 E. 45th 
487 E. 46th 

E. 47th 

517 E. 48th 

E. 49th 

559 E. 50th 
575 E. 51st 
595 E. 52d 
617 E. 53d 
639 E. 54th 
657 E. 55th 
677 E. 56th 
705 E. 57th 


723 E 
743 E 
771 E 
783 E, 
803 E 
823 E, 
843 E 

— E 



— E, 
943 E. 
969 E. 
981 E. 

[QOI E. 

021 E. 

040 E. 


1079 E. 

loi E. 

122 E. 

142 E. 

162 E. 

190 E. 
211 E. 
223 E. 
[241 E. 
1263 E. 
:283 E. 
301 E. 
323 E. 
^341 E. 
1363 E. 
^365 E. 
401 E. 
423 E. 
449 E. 
:474 E. 





[599 E. 


[627 E. 
[643 E. 
[659 E. 
:68o E. 
[700 E. 
[722 E. 
[742 E. 

762 E. 


1802 E. 
1842 E. 


[882 E. 
[902 E. 
[922 E. 
1942 E. 


. 64th 

67 th 

68 th 

69 th 

70 th 
72 d 


85 th 
89 th 

92 d 

93 d 
95 th 
98 th 


103 d 

108 th 

109 th 
1 1 2th 
1 1 6th 

1962 E. 
1982 E. 
2006 E. 
2026 E. 
2046 E. 


2090 E. 
2106 E. 
2126 E. 
2146 E. 


1 20th 


130 th 

Liberty, fr 76 

Maiden la W. 
to N. R. 
I Maiden la 
13 William 
51 Nassau 
57 Liberty pi 
75 Broadway 
88 Temple 
q8 New Church 
123 Greenwich 
137 Washington 
147 West 

Liberty ct, 4 

& 6 Liberty pi 

Liberty pi, fr 

57 Liberty, N. 
to Maiden la 

Lispenard, fr 

151 W. B'way, 
E. to B'way 
I W. B'way 
31 Church 
71 Broadway 

Little W. 
latU St, fr 

G a n s e voort, 
W. to N. R. 

I Gansevoort 

3 Ninth av 

— Washington st 
Tenth av 

— Thirteenth av 

Li V ingston 

pi, fr 325 E. 

15th, N. to E. 

I E. 15th 
9 E. i6th 
16 E. 17th 

London ter, 

W. 23d, bet 
Ninth and 

Tenth avs 


Lord's ct, r 51 156 Pike 
Beaver j 199 Rutgers 

J 1 224 Jefferson 
Lorillai-d pi, 258 Clinton 
Washmgton st 297 Montgomery 
"^ "'" 316 Gouveriieur 

1328 Scammel 
. J385 Jackson 
t^ 411 Grand 

bet Charles and 
Perry sts 

tindlo-w, fr 

Division, N 
E. Houston 

1 Division 

2 Canal 
31 Hester 
59 Grand 

68 Essex mkt pi 

79 Broome 
loi Delancey 
127 Rivington 
159 Slanton 
192 E. Houston 

Lwdlow pi, 

W. Houston, 
bet Sullivan & 


fr 219 Spring. 
N. to Clinton pi 
I Spring 
7 Millei-'s pi 
13 Vandam 
29 Charlton 
34 Prince 
41 King 
59 W. Houston 
89 Bleecker 
113 Minetta la 
131 VV. 3d St 
i4t W. 4th 
155W. Washn. p 
165 Waverley pi 
173 Macdougal al 
181 Clinton pi 

Mac dongal 

al, opp 173 

Macdougal st 

Madison, fr 

426 Pearl, E. 
to Grand 
I Pearl 
- New Cham 

6 Chestnut 
9 Roosevelt 
20 New Bowery 
40 James 
so Oliver 
67 Catharine 
122 Market 
137 Birmingham 

Madison av, 

fr 29E. 23d, N. 

to Harlem R 
I E. 23d 

II E. 24th 

27 E. 25th 

— E. 26th 

63 E. 27th 

79 E. 28 th 

99 E. 29th 
119 E. 30th 
135 E. 31st 
153 E. 32d 
169 E. 33d 
185 E. 34th 
209 E. 35th 
219 E. 36th 
233 E. 37th 
249 E. 38th 
263 E. 39th 
279 E. 40th 
299 E. 41st 
316 E. 42d 
336 E. 43d 
341 E. 44th 

E. 45th 

— E. 46th 

— E. 47th 
413 E. 48th 
432 E. 49th 
450 E. 50th 
E. 51st 

— E. 52d 
512 E. 53d 
532 E. 54th 
552 E. 55th 
572 E. 56th 
592 E. 57th 
61c E. 58th 
632 E. 59th 
652 E. 60th 
672 E. 6ist 
690 E. 62d 
710 E. 63d 

— E. 64th 

— E. 65th 
772 E. 66th 
793 E. 67th 
813 E. 68th 
833 E. 69th 
853 E. 70th 
873 E. 71st 

E. 72d 

913 E. 73d 
933 E. 74th 
953 E. 75th 
973 E. 76th 
993 E. 77th 
[013 E. 78th 
[033 E. 79th 
[053 E. 80th 
;o73 E. 8ist 
;o93 E. 82d 
[13 E. 83d 
133 E. 84th 
[53 E. 85th 
173 E. 86th 
.193 E. 87th 
:2i3 E. 88th 
;223 E. 89th 
253 E. 90th 
.273 E. 91st 
[293 E. 92d 
1313 E. 93d 
333 E. 94th 
353 E. 95th 
[373 E. 96th 
[393 E. 97th 
■413 E. 98lh 
433 E. 99th 
[453 E. looth 
473 E. loist 
493 E. io2d 
513 E. 103d 
;533 E. 104th 
1553 E. 105th 
[573 E. io6th 
593 E. 107th 
.613 E. io8th 
[633 E. 109th 
[653 E. iioth 
673 E. iiith 
1693 E. ii2th 
, [3 E. 113th 
[733 E. 114th 
753 E. 115th 
773 E. ii6th 
[793 E. 117th 
[813 E. iiSth 
[833 E. 119th 
[853 E. i2oth 
[873 E. i2ist 

[893 E. I22d 

3 E. 123d 
_ 124th 
E. 125th 
E. 126th 
^^. E. 127th 
2014 E. 128th 
E. 129th 

Madison ct, r 

237 Madison 

Madison sq 

N., E. 26th, 
bet Fifth & 
Madison avs 

933 E. 



2054 E. 
2078 E. 131st 
2102 E. i32d 
[Harlem River 


Maiden la, fr 

127 B'way, S. 

E. to E. R. 

I Broadway 
18 Liberty pi 
27 Nassau 
65 William 

76 Liberty 
87 Gold 
14 Pearl 

134 Water 

144 Front 
168 South 

Mail, fr Broad- 
way opp. Park 
pi E. to Park 

row I 

Mangin, fr 

590 Grand, N. 

to E. R. j 

I Grand 

3 Rachel la 
16 Broome | 

43 Delancey 
61 Manhattan pi 

77 Rivington j 
97 Stanton | 

145 E. Houston 

Manhattan, I 
fr 444 E. Hous- 
ton, N. to 3d 


fr W. 125 th, n 
Ninth av to 
Twelfth av 
I West 125th 1 

- W. 126th 

- Tenth av 

- W. 127th 

- W. 128th 

- Eleventh av ; 

M anliattan 
m'k't, nth 

av & W. 34th 


pi, r 63 to 71 

Mangin | 

Man hattan 

pi, fr 6 Elm 

W. and S. to 


pi, VV. 51st, 
bet Eighth & 
Ninth avs 

Marion, fr 404 

Broome, N. 

I Broome 
35 Spring 
72 Prince 

Market, fr 61 

Division, S. to 
E. R. 

I Division 
7 E. Broadway 
22 Henry 
40 Madison 
56 Monroe 
58 Hamilton 
77 Cherry 
93 Water 
loi South 


fr I Whitehall, 
E. to Broad 

Martin ter, 

E. 30th, bet 
Second and 
Third avs 


al, fr 72 Mon- 
roe to Cherry 


pi, r 26 Ave- 
nue A 

Mercer, fr 31 

Canal, N. to 
Clinton pi 
I Canal 

14 Howard 

32 Grand 

49 Broome 

77 Spring 
115 Prince 
150 W. Houston 
177 Bleecker 
217 W, 3d 
233 W. 4th 
246 Wash'gt'n pi 
■ — Waverley pi 
260 CHnton pi 


Mill la, fr 6i 

Stone, N. W. 
to S. William 

Monroe pi, 

Monroe st, fr 
207 to 213 

Miller's pi, r M o n t g o m- 
- - ery, fr 247 

fr4 Macdougal 

Milligan. pi, 

r 139 Sixth av 

M i 1 1 w a r d 

pi, W. 31st, 
bet Eighth & 
Ninth avs 


Bleecker, N. to 

1 Bleecker 

2 Minetta pi 
19 Minetta la 

Ulnetta la, 

fr 113 Macdou- 
gal, \V. to 
Sixth av 

1 Macdougal 
5 Minetta 

27 Sixth av 

Minetta pi, 

2 Minetta 

Mission pi, t 

60 Park, N. to 

Mitcliell pi, 

E. 49th bet ist 
av and Heek 
man pi 

Monroe, fr 59 

Catherine E. to 


I Catherine 
45 Market 
72 Mechanic al 

97 Pike 

98 Pelham 
119 Rutgers 
146 Jefferson 
148 Clinton 

182 Montgomery 
208 Gouverneur 
220 Scammel 
273 Jackson 
312 Corlears 
334 Grand 

Division, * 

E. R. 

I Division 

5 E. Broadway 
15 Henry 
33 Madison 
55 Monroe 
71 Cherry 
79 Water 
87 Front 
95 South 

Moore, fr 30 

Pearl, S. to E. 


I Pearl 

■; Water 
/8 Front 
36 South 

Morris, fr 25 

Broadway, W. 

to N. R. 

I Broadway 
II Greenwich 
15 Washington 
27 West 

Morris pi, W. 

42d. bet Tenth 

Mt Morris 

av, fr W 

i2oth bet Fifth 
& Sixth avs,|N 
to W. 124th 

to Mt 3Iorrris 

pi, W. 124th 
bet Fourth & 
Fifth avs 

Mulberry, fr 

156 Chatham, 
N. to Bleecker 
1 Chatham 
29 Park 
71 Bayard 
96 Canal 
128 Hester 
152 Grand 
176 Broome 
211 Spring 
256 Prince 
271 Jersey 
293 E. Houston 
308 Bleecker 

Murray, fr 

246 Broadway 
W. to N. R. 
I Broadway 
29 Church 
61 College pi 
87 Greenwich 
& Eleventh avs 95 Washington 
II West 

New, fr 7 Wall 
S. to Beaver 
I Wall 

29 Exchange pi 

81 Beaver 


Morton, fr 256 

Bleecker, W 

to N. R. 

I Bleecker 
29 Bedford 
66 Hudson 
89 Greenwich 
97 Washington 
114 West 

Mntt, from 
to Bleecker 
I Chatham 

21 Park 

38 Pell 

50 Bayard 

82 Canal 
114 Hester 
149 Grand 
173 Hroome 
206 Spring 
240 Prince 
288 E. Houston 
321 Bleecker 

Nassau, fr 20 

Wall, N. to 
I Wall 
II Pine 
25 Cedar 
39 Liberty 
55 Maiden la 
69 John 
91 Fulton 
105 Ann 
137 Beekman 
151 Spruce 
166 Frankfort 

Neilson pi, 

Mercer, bet 
Waverley pi & 
8th St 

Ninth av and 
iioth St. N. to 

W. I22d 

New Bow 
ery, fr 394 

Pearl, N. tc 

2 Pearl 
I Oak 

3 Chestnut 
9 New Cham 

17 Roosevelt 
26 Madison 
41 James 
63 Oliver 

Ne-w^ Cliam 
bers, fr 69 

Chatham, E 

1 Chatham 

2 Duane 
9 William 

36 Rose 
49 Pearl 
— Madison 

49 Chestnut 

50 New Bowery 
55 Roosevelt 
60 Oak 
70 Batavia 
89 James 

94 Cherry 


183 Fulton S. 

to Morris st 

I Fulton 

9 Dey 
27 Cortlandt 
35 Liberty 
43 Cedar 

51 Thames 
85 Rector 

97 Exchange al 
— Edgar 


25 Morris 

Nintb av, fr 

Gansevoort, N. 

to iioth st 
I Gansevoort 
4 W. i2th 

18 W. 13th 

31 W. 14th 
52 Hudson 
69 W. 15th 
89 W. i6th 
109 W. 17th 
129 W. i8th 
149 W. 19th 
169 W. 20th 

183 W. 2ISt 
198 W. 22d 

213 W. 23d 
229 W. 24th 
249 W. 25 th 
271 W. 26th 
293 W. 27th 
313 W. 28th 
333 W. 29th 
353 W. 30th 
383 W. 31st 
391 W. 32d 
411 W. 33d 
433 W. 34th 
451 W. 35th 
469 W. 36th 
485 W. 37th 
507 W. 38th 
523 W. 39th 
541 W. 40th 
563 W. 41st 
583 W. 42d 
603 W. 43d 
623 W. 44 th 
643 W. 45th 
66s W. 46th 
683 W. 47th 
701 W. 48 th 
721 W. 49th 
7,1 W. soth 
761 W. 51st 
781 W. 52d 
801 W. 53d 
817 W. 54th 
843 W. 55th 
S63 W. 56th 
883 W. 57th 

W. 58 th 

925 W. 59th 
941 W. 60th 
960 W. 6ist 
— W. 62d 
001 W. 63d 
1021 W. 64th 
1041 W. 65th 

1181 W 
1201 W 

W. 66th 
W. 67th 
W. 68 th 
W. 69th 
W. 70th 
W. 71st 


Norfolk, fr i8o 

Division, N. to 
E. Houston 
I Division 

14 Hester 
38 Grand 
59 Broome 
80 Delancey 

116 Rivington 
135 Stanton 
167 E. Houston 

N. Moore, fr' 

122 W. H'way, 
\V. to N. R. 
I West B'wa« ' 
17 Varick I 

47 Hudson I 

73 Greenwich 
85 Washingto«^ | 
107 West 

N. William, 

fr 16 Frankfort, 
N. to Chatham 
I Frankfort 
4 Wilham 

31 Chatham 

IVyaclc pi, r 

149 Bank 

Oak, from 392 
Pearl, E. to 

1 Pearl 

2 New Bowery 
8 Chestnut 

16 New Cham- 

17 Roosevelt 
37 James 

49 Oliver 
59 Catharine 

Old si, fr 106 

Pearl st, E. to 
E. R. 

2 Pearl 

15 Water 
25 Front 
33 South 

Oliver, fr 63 

New Bowery, 
S. to E. R. 
1 New Bowery 

16 Henry 

32 Madison 
58 Oak 

84 Cherry 
94 Water 
J02 South 

Orcliard, fr 

i i24Division,N. 
to E. Houston 
I Division 
9 Canal 
38 Hester 
64 Grand 
88 Broome 
115 Delancey 
143 Rivington 
171 Stanton 
201 E. Houston 

Pacific pi, r 

133 W. 29th 

Pagoda pi, 

foot E. 1 20th 

Park, fr 36 

Centre, E. to 

27 Centre 
45 Pearl 
60 Mission pi 
8 1 Baxter 
98 Mulberry 
— Mott 

Park a V 

Fourth av, fr 

E. 34th to E. 


I E. 34th 
17 E. 35th 
37 E. 36th 
56 E. 37th 
65 E. 38th 
81 E. 39th 

Park pi, from 
237 Broadway, 
W. to N. R. ■ 
I Broadway 
28 Church 
58 College pi 
78 Greenwich 
90 Washington 
106 West 

Park row, fr 

Ann, E. to 


I Ann 
34 Beekman 
41 Spruce 

Patclxin pi, 

r III W, loth 

23' Whitehall 

30 Moore 

53 Broad 

66 Coenties si 

73 Coenties al 
106 Hanover sq 
no Old si 
105 William 
121 Hanover 
141 Beaver 
152 Wall 
168 Pine 
181 Cedar 
194 Maiden la 
208 Fletcher 
221 Piatt 

234 Burling si 

235 John 
265 Fulton 
285 Beekman 
309 Ferry 
312 Peck si 
340 Dover 

342 Franklin sq 
351 Frankfort 
367 Hague 
392 Oak 

394 New Bowery 
399 Vandewater 
414 New Cham- 
421 Rose 
426 Madison 
447^ William 
464 Chatham 
485 City Hall pi 
502 Park 
5x2 Centre 
536 Elm 
557 Broadway 

Peck si, from 
Pearl, E. to 
I Pearl 

16 Water 

28 Front 

42 South 

Pelliam, fr 98 

Monroe, E. to 

Pell, fr 18 Bow- 
ery, W. to Mott 
1 Bowery 

15 Doyers 

36 Mott 

Pearl, from 13 Perry, from 55 

State, E. & N. 
to Broadway 
I State 

Greenwich av, 
W. to N. R. 
I Greenwich av 

15 Waverlcy pi 

47 W. 4th 

79 Bleecker 

95 Hudson 
108 Greenwich 
138 Washington 
165 West 

Plielps pi, E. 

30th, bet First 

6 Second avs 

Pike, from 107 
Division, S. to 
E. R. 
I Division 

7 E. Broadway 
21 Henry 

37 Madison 
57 Monroe 
69 Cherry 
77 Water 
90 South 

Pine, from 106 
Broadway, E. 
to E. R. 
I Broadway 

20 Nassau 
46 William 
77i Pearl 
84 Water 
89 Front 

100 South 

Pitt, fr 276 Di- 
vision, N. to 
E. Houston 

1 Division 

2 Grand 

21 Broome 
41 Delancey 
79 Rivington 

III Stanton 
142 E. Houston 

Piatt, fr 221 

Pearl, W. to 


I Pearl 
20 Gold 
41 William 

[62 E. 109th 
[81 E. iioth 
>ox E. iiith 

!21 E. 112th 


241 E. 
261 E. 
281 E. 
301 E. 
321 E. 
341 E. ii8th 
363 E. 119th 
381 E. i2oth 

401 E. I2ISt 
421 E. I22d 

445 K. 123d 
463 E. 124th 

Prince, fr 24* 

Bowery, W. to 
I Bowery 

15 Elizabeth 

33 Mott 

46 Mulberry 

60 Marion 

70 Crosby 

79 Broadway 

91 Mercer 
107 Greene 
r25 Wooster 
145 S. Fifth av 
165 Thompson 
185 Sullivan 
205 Macdougal 

Prospect PI, 

fr E. 40th bet 
Second & First 
avs N. to E.43d 
I E. 40th 

19 E. 41st 

— E. 42d 

67 E. 43d 

Rachel la, 

fr 2 Goerck, 
E. to Mangin 

Randall pi, 

9th st, bet 
Broadway & 
University pi 

Pleasant av, Reade, fr 73 

fr ft of E. io2d Duane, W. 
N. to E. 124th 
22 E. io2d 
42 E. 103d 
62 E. 104th 
82 E. 105th 
102 E. io6th 
Harlem River 


N. R. 
— Duane 
—City Hall pi 
I Centre 
12 Elm 

34 Manhattan pi 
— Broadway 


80 Church 
113 W. B'way 
127 Hudson 
160 Greenwich 
174 Washington 
197 West 

Rector, fr 73 

Broadway W. 

to N. R. 

I Broadway 

3 New Church 
II Greenwich 
23 Washington 
35 West 

Renwiclc, fr 

486 Canal, N. 
to Spring 

Ridge, fr 254 

Division, N. 
to E. Houston 
I Division 
5 Grand 
27 Broome 
45 Delancey 
78 Rivington 
104 Stanton 
130 E. Houston 

Ri V erside 

av, fr W. 72d 

bet Eleventh & 
Twelfth avs N. 


fr 213 Bowery, 
E. to E. R. 

1 Bowery 

10 Freeman al 

17 Chrystie 

35 Forsyth 

49 Eldridge 

67 Allen 

83 Orchard 

97 Ludlow 
115 F^ssex 
129 Norfolk 
145 Suffolk 
163 Clinton 
179 Attorney 
193 Ridge 
215 Pitt 
231 Willett 
251 Sheriff 
267 Columbia 
287 Cannon 
305 Lewis 
310 Rivington pi 
321 Goerck 
337 Mangin 
355 Tompkins 
375 East 


pi, r 316 Riv- 

Roosevelt, fr 

147 Chatham, 
S, to E. R. 
I Chatham 
37 Madison 
40 New Bowery 
59 New Cham- 
73 Oak 
78 Batavia 
loi Cherry 
117 Water 
131 Front 

Rose, fr 36 

Frankfort, N. 
E. to Pearl 

1 Frankfort 
40 Duane 

62 New Cham- 
65 Pearl 

Rosl yn pi, 

Greene bet W. 
3d & W. 4th 

Russell pi, 

Greenwich av 
bet Charles & 

Rutgers, fr 

24 Canal, S. to 
E. R. 

2 Canal 

I E. Broadway 
13 Henry 
31 Madison 
45 Monroe 
59 Cherry 
68 Water 
80 South 

Rutgers pi, 

Monroe, fr Jef- 
ferson to Clin- 


pi, fr 224 E. 

17th to E. 15th 
I E. 17th 
8 E. i6th 
— E. isth 

Ryder's al, 

fr 68 Fulton, N. 
to Eden's al 


pi, Macdou- 
gal,fr W.Hous- 
ton to Bleecker 
& fr Waverly 
pi to Clinton pi 

St. George's 

pi, E. 13th, 
bet Second & 
First avs , 

St. James 

pi, E. 126th 
bet Madison & 
Fourth avs 

St. John's la,! 

fr 6 Beach. N. 
to Laight 
I Beach 
9 York 
16 Laight 

St.Liuke^s pi, 

Leroy st, fr 63 
to 99 

St. Mark's 

pi, 8th St, fr 

Third av, E. 

to Avenue A 

I Third av 
38 Second av 
82 First av 
127 Avenue A 

St. Nicholas 

av, fr cor 

Sixth av&W. 
110th to Ninth 
av & W. 145 th, 
& fr there to 
W. 155th & 
K i n g s b ridge 

St. Thomas 

ct, 617 B'way 

St. T i m o - 
thy's pi, W. 

53d, bet B'way 
& Eighth av 

Scammel, fr 

290 E. B'way, 
S. to Water 


I E. B'way 
7 Henry 

26 Madison 
38 Monroe 
49 Cherry 
58 Water 

Second, fr 321 

Bowery, E. to 
Avenue D 
1 Bowery 
35 Second av 
87 First av 
145 Avenue A 
201 Avenue B 
258 Avenue C 
297 Sheriff 
314 Avenue D 


Second av, fr'"°3 

118 E. Hous-l"25 

ton, N. to^'43 

Harlem River 

I E. Houston 


41 2d 

53 E. 3d 

69 E. 4th 


103 6th 

119 7th 

135 8th 

145 E. 9th 

— E. 10th 

157 Stuyvesant 

175 E. nth 

191 E. i2th 

213 E. 13th 

231 E. 14th 






E. 21st 

E. 22d 

401 E. 23d 
421 E. 24th 
441 E. 25th 
463 E 26th 
481 E. 27th 1 
501 E. 28th 
521 E. 29th j 
543 E. 30th 
563 E. 31st 
585 E. 32d 
603 E. 33d 
623 E. 34th 
643 E. 35th 
663 E. 36th 
685 E. 37th 
707 E. 38th 


— E. 

313 E. 
327 E. 
345 E. 



160 1 
1 74" 
1 1780 




40 th 
44 th 


88 th 
95 th 
100 th 


i960 E. 
1980 E. 
2000 E. 
2020 E. 
2040 E. 
2064 E. 


2100 E. 
2122 E. 
2142 E. 
2162 E. 
2178 E. 

3200 E. 
2222 E. 

2240 E. 
2262 E. 
3382 E. 
2302 E. 
2322 E. 
2340 E. 
2360 E. 
2380 E. 
2400 E. 
2420 E. 
2440 E. 
2460 E. 
2480 E. 






Seventh, fr. 

Fourth av, E. 
to E. R. 
I Fourth av 

— Third av 

— Hall pi 

48 Second av 

87 First av 
130 Avenue A 
zoo Avenue B 
239 Avenue C 
e82 Avenue D 
300 Lewis 

Seventh, av, 

fr 72 Green- 
wich av, N. to 
Harlem River 
2 Gr'nwrchav 
I W. 11th 
21 W. 12th 
41 W. 13th 
61 W. 14th 
8t W. 15th 
101 W. i6th 
119 W. 17th 
135 W. 18th 
153 W. 19th 
171 W. 20th 
189 W. 21st 

209 W. 22d 

225 W. 23d 
245 W. 24th 
?63 W. 25th 

283 W. 26th 
301 W. 27th 
319 W. 28th 
341 W. 29th 
361 W. 30th 
383 W. 31st 
401 W. 32d 
421 W. 33d 
441 W. 34th 
469 W. 35th 
481 W. 36th 
509 W. 37th 
521 W. 38th 
54T W. 39th 
561 W. 40th 
583 W. 41st 
603 W. 42d 
702 W. 47th 
722 W. 48 th 
742 W. 49th 
762 W. 50th 
782 W. 51st 
804 W. 52d 
828 W. 53d 
842 W. 54th 
860 W. 55th 
888 W. 56th 
902 W. 57th 
922 W. 58th 
940 W. 59th 
Central Park 
1800 W. 1 10th 
1820 \V. iiith 

1 6th 


1840 W. 
i860 w. 
1880 w. 
1900 w. 
1920 w. 
1940 w. 
i960 w. 
1980 w. 
2000 \v. 
2020 w. 

2040 W. I22d 

2060 W. 123 d 
2080 \V. 124th 
2100 W. 125th 
2120 W. 126th 
2140 W. 127th 
2160 \V. 128th 
2180 W. 129th 

Sheriff, fr 502 

Grand, N. to 


1 Grand 
20 Broome 
44 Delancey 
71 Rivington 
99 Stanton 

127 E. Houston 

— Second 


al, rof I Bond 

Sixth, fr 395 

Bowery, E. to 
E. R. 

1 Bowery 

2 Hall pi 

30 Second av 

68 First av 
114 Avenue A 
160 Avenue B 
171 Sixth St ct 
206 Avenue C 
258 Avenue D 
274 Lewis 

Sixth St ct, r 

169 S 



av, fr I 

Carmine, N. to 

Harlem River 

I Carmine 


netta la 

16 W 


37 W 


56 w 

. Wash'n 


74 Waverleypl 

94 Eighth 

105 Gr'nwichav 

112 W 


131 W 


139 Milligan pl 

146 W 


168 W 


187 W 


207 w 


227 w. 


248 w 


266 w. 


286 w. 


302 w. 


319 w. 


337 W. 


355 W. 


373 W. 


391 w. 


409 w. 


427 w. 


444 W. 


461 W. 


476 w. 


495 W. 


520 W. 


531 w. 


551 w. 


569 Broadway 

571 w. 


594 W. 


612 W. 


632 W. 37th 
654 W. 38th 
677 W. 39th 
697 W. 40th 
717 W. 41st 
737 W. 42d 
757 W. 43d 
777 W. 44th 
797 W. 45 th 
812 W. 46th 
832 W. 47th 
850 W. 48th 
870 W. 49th 
886 W. 50th 

W. 51st 

928 W. 52d 

950 W. 53d 

970 W. 54 th 

988 W. 55th 

loio W. 56th 

1030 W. t;7th 

1050 W. 58 th 

1070 W. 59th 

Central Park 

1801 W. iioth 

1821 W. iiith 

1841 W. 112th 

1861 W. 113th 

1881 W. 114th 

1901 W. 115th 

W. ii6th 

W. 117th 

W. ii8th 





2101 w. 




21 W. 126th 

41 W, 127th 
61 W. 128th 
71 W. 129th 
81 W. 130th 
2201 W. 131st 

South, fr ft 

Whitehall, E. 

to E. R. 

1 Whitehall 

7 Moore 
14 Broad 
22 Coenties si 
28 Cuyler's al 
39 Old si 
48 Gouv'neurla 
52 Jones' la 
59 Wall 
68 Pine 
70 Depeyster 
75 Maiden 1j^ 

77 Fletcher 
87 Burling si 
93 Fulton 

104 Beekman 

118 Peck si 

160 Dover 

175 Roosevelt 

187 James si 

194 Oliver 

202 Catharine si 

221 Market 

240 Pike 

262 Rutgers 

269 Jefferson 

285 Clinton 

363 Montgomery 

371 Gouv'neur si 

381 Jackson 

S. Fifth av, 

fr 70 W. 4th, 
S. to Canal 
1 W. 4th 
- W. 3d 
43 Bleecker 
67 W. Houston 
109 Prince 
143 Spring 
179 Broome 
207 Grand 
247 Canal 

S. William, 

fr 7 William, 
W. to Broad 

1 William 

2 Beaver 
7 Mill la 

43 Broad 

Sping^ler pl, 

E. 15 th, fr 5th 
av to B'way 

Spencer pl, 

W. 4th bet 
Christopher & 
W. 10th 

Spring, fri88i 
Bowery, W. to 
N. R. 
1 Bowery 

11 Elizabeth 

27 Mott 

45 Mulberry 

61 Marion 

64 Elm 

77 Crosby 

89 Broadway 
loi M^rccf 



1 21 Greene 
141 Wooster 
J 57 S. Fifth av 
177 Thompson 
197 Sullivan 
210 Macdougal 
226 Clarke 
259 Varick 
291 Hudson 
306 Renwick 
317 Greenwich 
333 Washington 
353 West 

Spruce, fr 41 

Park row, S. 
E. to Gold 

1 Park row 

2 Nassau 
23 William 
43 Gold 

Stanton, fi 

245 Bowery, E. 
to E. R. 
I Bowery 
8 Stanton pi 

25 Chrystie 

39 Forsyth 

58 Eldridge 

72 Allen 

88 Orchard 
103 Ludlow 
117 Essex 
136 Norfolk 
149 Suffolk 
166 Clinton 
186 Attorney 
200 Ridge 
219 Pitt 
239 Willett 
255 Sheriff 
270 Columbia 
284 Cannon 
297 Lewis 
319 Goerck 
339 Mangin 
— Tompkins 

Stanton pi, r 

8 Stanton 

Staple, fr 169 

Duane, N. to 

1 Duane 

2 Jay 

6 Harrison 

State, fr 48 

Whitehall to 
I Whitehall 

13 Pearl 

15 Bridge 

20 Bowling gr 

Stone, fr 13 

Whitehall, E. 
to William 
I Whitehall 

19 Broad 

40 Coenties al 

61 Mill la 

67 William 

Stryker's la, 

743 nth av 

S t r y k e r 
row, W. 5 2d 

bet Tenth and 
Eleventh avs 


fr 25 Third av, Second av 
I Third av 
13 E. 9th 
37 E. loth 
— Second av 


al, fr 209 E. 
nth, N. to E. 


Snffblk, fr 202 

Division, N. to 

E. Houston 

I Division 

6 Hester 
37 Grand 
61 Broome 
92 Delancey 
02 Clinton al 

20 Rivington 
149 Stanton 
188 E. Houston 

Sullivan, fr 

415 Canal, N. 
to W. 3d 
I Canal 

21 Grand 
55 Broome 
91 Spring 

129 Prince 
162 W. Houston 
204 Bleecker 
236 W. 3d 

Sutton pi. 

Avenue A bet 
E. 58th and E. 
60 th 

Sylvan pi, fr 

E. 1 20th, N. to 
E. i2ist bet 
Third & Lex- 
ington avs 

Temple, fr 

Liberty, S. 

910 W. 59th 
930 W. 60th 
950 W, 6ist 
970 W. 62d 
990 W. 63 d 
1010 W. 64th 
J1031 W. 65 th 
to 1051 W. 66th 
385 W. 82d 

TentK av, f 

542 West, N 
to Harlem R. 
I West • 
7 Bloomfield 
40 W. 13th 
58 W. 14th 
78 W. 15 th 
96 W. 16th 
n4 W. 17th 
130 W. 18th 
146 W. 19th 
164 W. 20th 

194 W. 2ISt 
W. 22d 

W. 23d 

242 W. 24th 
260 W. 25th 
278 W. 26th 
294 W. 27th 
314 W. 28th 
— W. 29th 
346 W. 30th 
368 W. 31st 
386 W, 32d 
406 W. 33d 
438 W. 34th 
450 W. 35th 
466 W. 36th 
484 W. 37th 
502 W. 38th 
518 W. 39th 
538 W. 40th 
556 W. 41st 
576 W. 42d 
596 W. 43 d 
614 W. 44th 
636 W. 45th 
654 W. 46th 

W. 47th 

W. 48th 

714 W. 49th 
734 W. 50th 
750 W. 51st 
766 W. 52 d 
792 W. 53d 
812 W. 54th 

W. 55th 

8S2 W. 56th 
878 W. 57th 
890 W. 58 th 


Thames, fr 

III B'way, W. 
to Greenwich 
I Broadway 
3 Temple 

375 E. 27th 
395 E. 28th 
415 E. 29th 
431 E. 30th 
451 E. 31st 
471 E. 32d 
481 E. 33d 
507 E. 34th 
525 E. 35th 
543 E. 36th 
561 E. 37th 
579 E. 38th 
601 E. 39th 
621 E. 40th 
639 E. 41st 

12 New Church 661 E. 42d 

29 Greenwich 

Tlxeatre al, 

fr 19 Ann, N 
to Beekman 

Third, fr 343 

Bowery, E. to 
E. R. 
1 Bowery 
38 Second av 
99 First av 
142 Avenue A 
201 Avenue B 
210 East pi 
260 Avenue C 
329 Avenue D 
356 Manhattan 
369 Lewis 
394 Goerck 

Third av, fr 

402 Bowery, N, 

to Harlem R. 

23 St. Mark's pi 

31 E. 9th 

47 E. loth 

67 E. nth 

87 E. i2th 
105 E. 13th 
125 E. 14th 
147 E. 15th 
167 E. i6th 
187 E. 17th 
205 E. i8th 
227 E. 19th 
245 E. 20th 

263 E. 2ISt 
283 E. 22d 
301 E. 23d 
321 E. 24th 
341 E. 25th 
359 E. 26th 

683 E. 43d 

703 E. 44th 

721 E. 45th 

741 E. 46ih 

757 E. 47th 

777 E. 48th 

797 E. 49th 

817 E. 50th 

839 E. 51st 

859 E. 52d 

877 E. 53d 

897 E. 54th 

915 E. 55th 

935 E. 56th 

953 E. 57th 

973 E. 58th 

991 E. 59th 

ion E. 60th 

1031 E. 6ist 

105 I E. 62d 

107 I E. 63d 

1091 E. 64th 

E. 65th 

E. 66th 

E. 67th 

E. 68th 

191 E. 69th 
213 E. 70th 
231 E. 71st 
251 E. 72d 
271 E. 73d 
291 E. 74th 
311 E. 75th 
331 E. 76th 
355 E. 77th 
373 E. 78th 
391 E. 79th 
411 E. 80th 
435 E. 8ist 
453 E. 82d 
471 E. 83d 
491 E. 84th 
511 E. 85th 
527 E. 86th 
551 E. 87th 
569 E. 88th 



. E. 

1629 E. 
1645 E. 
1663 E. 
1679 E. 
1723 E. 
1765 E. 
1785 E. 
1805 E. 
1825 E. 
1845 E. 
1861 E. 
1881 E. 
1897 E. 
1963 E. 
1981 E. 
2005 E. 
2025 E. 
2047 E. 
2065 E. 
2125 E. 
2143 E. 
2157 E. 
2177 E. 
2197 E. 
2217 E. 
2239 E. 
2259 E. 
2279 E. 
2299 E. 
2321 E. 
2341 E. 
2361 E. 
2383 E. 
2392 E. 
2399 E. 

. 89th 
. 90th 

1 00th 


108 th 

1 16th 
1 20th 

124 th 
128 th 


Tompkins, fr 

606 Grand, E 

to E. R. 

I Grand 
II Broome 
29 Delanccy 
55 Rivington 
81 Stanton 

Tom pkin's 
m'k't, Third 
av c 6th 

Trimble pl,fr 

115 Duane N. 
to Thomas 

Tryon row, 

fr I Centre, E. 
to 36 Chatham 

Union ot. 

45 Varick 
77 Hudson 
99 Greenwich 


N. to E. 4sth 
I E. 42d 
10 E. 43d 

— E. 44th 

— E. 45th 

V a n d e-w 
t e r , fr 

to Pearl 

2 Varick 121 Carlisle 

25 Hudson 131 Albany 

47 Greenwich 145 Cedar 
57 Washington 153 Liberty 
67 West :i69Cortlandt 

ii79 Dey 
Voorliis p 1, 191 Fulton 
E. 39th St, bet 205 Vesey 
First and Sec- ^^i Barclay 
end avs 239 Park pi 

255 Murray 
TV » 1 k «. I- <V ^71 Warren 

w «. ' 285 Chambers 

E. to Canal 
1 W. B'way 
2Q Church 
69 Broadway 
77 Cortlandt 
93 Elm 



av, fr foot of 
W. 11th, W. to 
foot W. 29th 

Tliomas, fr 

317 B'way, W. 

to Hudson 
40 Church 
70 W. B'way 
96 Hudson 


395 Canal, N. 
to W. 4th 
I Canal 
19 Grand 
55 Broome 
88 Spring 
130 Prince 
162 W. Houston 
204 Bleecker 
236 W. 3d 
250 W. 4th 

University pi 

Union m'k't 

Columbia c. E 

Union pl,Un 

ion sq. fr E 
17th to E. 19th 

Union sq, fr 

156 to 23 
Fourth av, and 
fr 851 to 857 
I E. 14th 

II E. 15th 

31 E. i6th 

41 E. 17th 
62 E. i8th 

71 E. 19th 

pi, fr 31 Wa- 

verley pi, N. to 
E. 14th 
I Waverley pi 
8 Eighth 
21 E. 9th 

42 W. nth 

55 Union ct 

56 E. i2th 

72 E. 13th 
81 E. 14th 

Vandam, fr 

13 Macdougal, 
W. to Green- 
I Macdougal 

Vannest pi, 

Charles st bet _ 

Bleecker and .09 Centre 

W. 4th !i25 Baxter 

-,r ' t r ^26 Canal 

Varick, fr 134 

Franklin, N. to 



N. Moore 

24 Beach 

58 Laight 

72 Canal 

71 Vestry 

80 Grand 

92 Watts 
108 Broome 
122 Dominick 

36 Spring 

54 Vandam 
172 Charlton 

88 King 
204 W. Houston 
208 Downing 
225 Clarkson 
230 Carmine 

Varick p 1, 

305 Duane 
319 Jay 
336 Harrison 
345 Franklin 
364 N. Moore 
377 Beach 
1395 Hubert 
1412 Laight 
[424 Vestry 
439 Desbrosses 
Wall, from 86 453 Watts 
Broadway, E. 474 Hoboken 

to E. R. 
1 Broadway 
7 New 

20 Nassau 

21 Broad 
51 William 
59 Hanover 
75 Pearl 
89 Water 

103 Front 
117 South 

477 Canal 
495 Spring 
533 Chariton 
547 King 
561 W. Houston 
578 Clarkson 
597 Leroy 
614 Morton 
631 Barrow 
647 Christopher 
664 W. loth 
682 Charles 
Warren, from ^94 Charles la 
260 Broadway, 7°° Perry 
W. to N. R. "-^^^ " 

I Broadway 
33 Church 
61 College pi 
91 Greenwich 

Sullivan betW. 102 Bishop's la 
Houston and 109 Washmgton 


V e s e y, fr — 
Broadway W. 
to N. R. 
I Broadway 
30 Church 
70 Greenwich 
84 Washington 
110 West 

Vestry, fr 428 

Canal, W. to 
N. R. I 

I Canal | 


127 West 

Warren pi, 

Charles, bet 
Greenwich av 
& Waverley pi 

AV a s li i n g- 
ton, fr 7 Bat 

tery pi, N. to 
W. i2th 
I Battery pi 

39 Morris 

97 Rector 

720 W. nth 
729 Bank 
753 Bethune 

765 W. I2th 

781 Jane 
800 Horatio 
814 Gansevoort 
W. 13th 

Waslii ng- 
ton m'k't, 

Fulton c West 

ton pi, fr 713 

Broadway, W, 
to Wooster 
1 Broadway 
5 Mercer 

16 Greene 

35 Wooster 

Tain TOR'S new street directoJ^V. 


ton sq E, Ir 

W. 4th, N. to 
Waverley pi 
I W. 4th 

- Wash' ton pi 

- Waverley pi 

ton sq 


Waverley pi. fr 
29 to 89 

W a s h. i 11 ST - 
ton sq AV, 

Macdougal, fr 
143 to 165 

"Water, fr 43 

Whitehall, E. 
to E. R, 
I Whitehall 
5 Moore 

23 Broad 

42 Coenties si 

49 Cuyier's al 

73 Old si 

93 Gouv'neur la 
117 Wall 
133 Pine 
139 Depeyster 
153 Maiden la 
159 Fletcher 
179 Burling si 
199 Fulton 
219 Beekman 
251 Peck si 
279 Dover 
322 Roosevelt 
361 James si 
378 Oliver 
387 Catharine si 
431 Market 
470 Pike 
514 Rutgers 
535 Jefferson 
565 Clinton 
595 Moitgomery 
613 Go.iv'neur si 
620 Gouv'neur st 
630 Scammel 
684 Jackson 
772 Corlears 
755 East 

Watts, from 46 
Sullivan, W. to 
N. R. 
I Sullivan 

27 Varick 

59 Hudson 

61 Canal 

75 Greenwich 
86 Washington 
103 West 

W a V e r 1 e y 

pi, from 727 
Broadway, W. 
& N. to Bank 
I Broadway 
8 Mercer 
20 Greene 
31 University pi 
36 Wash'nsqE. 
57 Fifth av 
91 Macdougal 
128 Sixth av 
141 Gay 
168 Grove 

170 Christopher 

184 W. loth 

171 Charles 
179 Perry 
181 W. nth 
195 Bank 

AV e e li a -w- 
Iceu, fr 306 

W. loth, S. to 

Wesley pi. 

Mulberry, fr 
E. Houston to 

West, from 12 

Battery pi, N. 
to Tenth av 
I Battery pi 

23 Morris 

56 Rector 

79 Carlisle 

86 Albany 

93 Cedar 
102 Liberty 
113 Cortlandt 
122 Dey 
130 Fulton 
139 Vcsey 
147 Barclay 
159 Park pi 
167 Murray 
176 Warren 

185 Chambers 

186 Reade 
189 Duar.e 
197 Jay 

206 Harrison 
213 Franklin 
224 N. Moore 
234 Beach 
247 Hubert 

[256 Laight 
263 Vestry 
1 271 Desbrosses 
'280 Watts 
292 Hoboken 


303 Spring 
320 Charlton 
1 33 1 King 
342 W. Houston 
352 Clarkson 
361 Leroy 
368 Morton 
1382 Barrow 
1387 Christopher 
395 W. loth 
404 Charles 
408 Charles la 
415 Perry 
425 W. nth 
444 Bank 
470 Bethune 
487 W. 1 2th 
505 Jane 
520 Horatio 
534 Gansevoort 
542 Tenth av 

West ervelt 

pi, E. 122d St 

bet Pleasant & 
ist avs 

W. Broad- 
way, fr 131 

Chambers, N. 
to Canal 
I Chambers 

II Reade 

32 Duane 

49 Thomas 

63 Worth 

82 Leonard 

97 Franklin 
117 White 
122 N. Moore 

134 Beach 

135 Walker 
151 Lispenard 
164 York 

174 Canal 

W. B'way 

pi, S. Fifth av 
bet Canal & 

W^est End 

av, fr W. 72d| 
bet Tenth and' 
Twelfth avs N. I 
W. 107 th I 


AV. Houston, 

fr 609 B'way, 
W. to N. R. 
I Broadway 
17 Mercer 
39 Greene 
61 Wooster 
83 S. Fifth av 
105 Thompson 
'127 Sullivan 
147 Macdougal 
{176 Hancock 
177 Congress 
[ 180 Bedford 
235 Varick 
275 Hudson 
311 Greenwich 

A\\ 9tli , f) t\ 

Fifth av W. to 
Sixth av 
I Fifth av 
75 Sixth av 

AV. lOth, fr 32 

Fifth av W. to 

N. R. 

I Fifth av 
loi Sixth av 
III Patchin pi 
129 Greenwich 
155 Waverley pi 

W. 4th 

215 Bleecker 
253 Hudson 

328 Washington 267 Greenwich 
349 West 285 Washington 
306 Weehawken 

AV. 3d, fr 68] 

Broadway, W, 
to Sixth av 
I Broadway 
6 Mercer 
24 Greene 
40 Wooster 
60 S. Fifth av 
76 Thompson 
92 Suilivan 
114 Macdougal 
142 Sixth av 

AV. lltli,fr8oi 

Broadway, W. 
to N. R. 
1 Broadway 
33 University pi 
— Fifth av 
137 Sixth av 
203 Greenwich av 
217 Waverley pi 
255 W. 4th 
289 Bleecker 
303 Hudson 
AV. 4:tli, fr 696 315 Greenwich 
Broadway, W. 349 Washuigton 
to W. 13th 

I Broadway 
14 Mercer 
20 Greene 
52 Wooster 
70 S. Fifth av 
90 Thompson 
126 Macdougal 
154 Sixth av 
160 Cornelia 
176 Jones 
192 Barrow 


AV. latli, fr 60 

Fifth av, W. to 

N. R. 

I Fifth av 
100 Sixth av 

Seventh av 

230 Greenwich av 
283 West 4th 
306 Eighth av 
316 Hudson 

W. Wash'n pi 328 Greenwich 

208 Grove 
214 Christopher 
230 W. loth 
249 Charles 
263 Perry 
283 W. nth 
299 Bank 
319 W. 1 2th 
331 Jane 
333 Eighth av 
338 Horatio 
356 Gansevoort 
W. 13th 

372 Washington 

411 West 

Thirteenth av 

AV. 13tli, fr 72 

Fifth av, W. to 

N. R, 

I Fifth av 
ICO Sixth av 
201 Seventh av 
253 Greenwich av 
300 Eighth av 
308 W. 4th 


343 Hudson 


401 Ninth av 
502 Tenth av 
— Thirteenth av 

245 Ninth av 
305 Tenth av 
— Eleventh av 

2CX) Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 

Thirteenth av 501 Tenth av 

I Eleventh av 

W. IStli St Thirteenth av 


144 w. 

W. 14:th, fr84 

Fifth av, W. to 

N. R. 

I Fifth av W. lOtli, 
100 Sixth av 140 Fifth : 
200 Seventh av W. to N. R. 
JOG Eighth av i Filth av 
357 Hudson 100 Sixth av 
409 Ninth av '200 Seventh av 
500 Tenth av 300 Eighth av 
550 Eleventh av 400 Ninth av 
'501 Tenth av 
"W. IStli, fr 96 Eleventh av 

Fifth av, W. to Thirteenth av 

N. R. 

W. 34:tli, fr 

iioi B'way, 
W. to N. R. 
{ I Broadway 
100 Sixth av 
'200 Seventh av 
J300 Eighth av 
'400 Ninth av 
'500 Tenth av 

I Fifth av 
101 Sixtk av 
201 Seventh av 
304 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
500 Tenth av 
Eleventh av 

w. aoth, 

I 151 Fifth 

W. 39tli 

264 Fifth av, 
W. to N. R. 
I Fifth av 
28 Broadway 
100 Sixth av 
20T Seventh av 

Eleventh av ^oo Eighth av 

Thirteenth av^oj Ninth av 

'500 Tenth av 
W. astli, fr 60J Eleventh av 
202 Fifth £ 

W. 33d, fr 330 

Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 
I Fifth av 
64 Broadway 
100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
Thirteenth av 300 Eighth av 
J400 Nnith av 
1 500 Tenth av 

"■ Eleventh av 

Twelfth av 


100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
500 Tenth av 
601 Eleventh av 

\V. 34rth, fr 

350 Fifth av, 

W. to N. R. 

I Fifth av 

101 Sixth av 

107 Broadway 

200 Seventh av 

W. to N. R. 

Fifth av 

100 Sixth av 
201 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
W. 16tll, fr 108 504 Tenth av 
Fifth av, W. to 600 Eleventh av 

N. R. 

I Fifth av 
loi Sixth av 
202 Seventh av 
304 Eighth av 
404 Ninth av 
500 Fenth av 
Eleventh av 

, — Thirteenth av 

W. 31st, fr 160 

Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 
3 Fifth av 
100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
Thirteenth av 300 Eighth av 
401 Ninth av 
■W. 17tli,frii4 501 Tenth av 
Fifth av. W. to Eleventh av 

W. to N. R. 

I Fifth av 

7 Broadway 
100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av i Fifth av 

400 Ninth av 34 Broadway 

502 Tenth av 100 Sixth av 

—r- Eleventh av 200 Seventh av 

Thirteenth av 300 Eighth av 

1400 Ninth av 
W. 36th,fr 2 14 '500 Tenth av 

Fifth av, W. to 600 Eleventh av 

— Thirteenth av 3oo Eighth av 
1400 Ninth av 

W. SOth, fr! Eleventh av 

280 Fifth av, ' Twelfth av 

W. to N. R. 

W. 35tli, fr 

370 Fifth av. 

N. R. 
I Fifth av 
61 Sixth av 
131 Seventh av 
201 Eighth av 
261 Ninth av 
323 Tenth av 

Eleventh av 


• Thirteenth av 


W. 3ad,fr 170 
Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 
I Fifth av 
100 Sixth av 
201 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
18 th, fr 504 Tenth av 
Fifth av, Eleventh av 

W. to N. R. 

I Fifth av 
61 Sixth av 
121 Seventh av 
134 White's, pi 
144 W. iSth St pi 
x8o Eighth av . 

• Thirteenth av 

\V. 33d, fr 186 

Fifth av. W. to 
N. R. 
I Fifth av 
108 Sixth av 

N. R. 
I Fifth av 
II Broadway 
100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
500 Tenth av 

Eleventh av 

Thirteenth av 

Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 
I Fifth av 


100 Sixth av 
200 Seventh av 
300 Eighth av 
400 Ninth av 
500 Tenth av 

Eleventh av 


W. to N. R. 
1 Fifth av 
I 75 Sixth av 
T07 Broadway 
168 Seventh av 
1268 Eighth av 
. Twelfth av jg^j Ninth av 
'459 Tenth av 
W.31st,fr 298 5^3 Eleventh av 

Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 

■Twelfth av 

I Fifth av 
49 Broadway 
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W. 36tli, fr 

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W. to N. R. 
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Twelfth av 400 Ninth av 

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Fifth av,W. to— Twelfth av 

N. R. 

2 Fifth av 
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100 Sixth av 
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W. 38tli, fr 401 Ninth av 
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W. to N. R. 
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W. 37tli, ft 

401 Fifth av, 
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122 Broadway 
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Eleventh av !3oo Eighth av 
Twelfth av I401 Ninth av 



501 Tenth av I300 Eighth av 
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Twelfth av -500 Tenth av 

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"W. 38tli, fr'700 Twelfth av 
429 Fifth av. 

W. to N. R. 

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AV. 4:3d, fr 515 

Fifth av, \V. to 

N. R. 

I Fifth av 
loi Sixth av 
155 Broadway 
201 Seventh av 
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600 Eleventh av 1401 Ninth av 

Twelfth av 

W. 39tli, fr 

438 Fifth av, 
W. to N. R. 
1 Fifth av 
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100 Broadway 
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W. 4:qtli, fr 

454 Fifth av, 
W. to N. R. 
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134 Broadway 
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W. 4:1st, fr 717 
Fifth av, W. to 
N. R. 

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150 Broadway 
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fV. 4:3d, fr 503 

Fifth av, W. to 

N. R. 

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W. 44:tll, fr 

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547 Fifth av, 
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i Broadway 

1201 Seventh av 
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AV. 4:7tll, fj 

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231 Broadway 
1301 Eighth av 
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AV. 48th, fr 

595 Fifth av, 
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W. 49tli, fr 

611 Fifth av, 
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toN. R. 

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t r 

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-• — Claremont aT 

- Riverside at 


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Tenth av 


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Manhattan st 

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Boulevard | 

Claremont av 

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— Boulevard 

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to N. R. 

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Riverside av 

W. Gotham 

pi, fr 34 Cher- 
W. "U^ash- 

31 Sixth av 
59 Barrow 
72 Grove 

Vl^hite, fr 117 

W. B'way, E. 
to Baxter 
I W. B'way 
33 Church 
57 Franklin al 
68 Broadway 
77 Cortlandt al 
95 Elm 
114 Centre 
131 Baxter 

AVhite's pi, 

134 W. i8th 

AVhitehall fr 

I Broadway, S. 
to E. R. 

1 Marketfield 

2 Bowling gr 
13 Stone 

25 Bridge 

32 Pearl 

43 Water 

lug to n 48 State 
m'k't West 49 Front 
St. bet Vesey 64 South 

and Fulton. 

AV. AV a s h- 

ington pl,fr 

155 Macdougal 
W. to Grove 
X Macdougal 


Grand, N. to 
E. Houston 
I Grand 
18 Broome 
43 Delancey 

71 Rivington 
105 Stanton 
133 E. Houston 

William, fr 

67 Stone, N. E 
to Pearl 

1 Stone 

2 Pearl 
7S. William 
6 Beaver 

35 Exchange pi | 

43 Wall 

53 Pine 

63 Cedar 

77 Liberty 

83 Maiden la 

92 Piatt 
104 John 
141 Fulton 
154 Ann 
168 Beekman 
180 Spruce 
198 Frankfort 
207 N. William 
239 Duane 
249 New Cham- 
273 Pearl 

Willow ter, 

E. 73d n Third 


pi, Greene bet 
Waverley pi & 
Clinton pi 

Wooster, ft 

355 Canal, N. 
to W. 4th 
I Canal 
28 Grand 
55 Broome 
92 Spring 
128 Prince 
166 W. Houston 
187 Bleecker 
216 Amity pi 
231 W. 3d 
247 W. 4th 

Worth, fr 72 

Hudson, E. to 
I Hudson 
33 W. B'way 
63 Church 
91 Broadway 
115 Elm 
135 Centre 
147 Mission pi 
168 Baxter 


pi, Elizabeth 
st, fr E. Hous- 
ton to Bleeckcf 

York, fr 3 St. 

John's la, E, 
to W. B'way 


Nm London Northern RtRoso LiNt 

Most Direct Ronte between New York and the 




FVrwiojif, .IVir Hampshire and Canada. 



Wkiek leave PIER 40, XOKTH RIVER, duily, at 5,00 P.M. 
In Summer, and 4.30 P.M. in Winter. 

Connecting at New Loudon with train of the New London Northern 
R.vrLBOAD. which leaves New London at 5.00 A.M., daily (Sundays except- 
ed), passing throngh the most delightful parts of 


and arriviug at BRATTLEBORO, Tt., at 10.25 A."M., where it connects with 
trains arriving in the White Mountains ax 5. SO P.M. and Montreal at S.iO P. M. 




Superintendent, G«n. Pass. Agent. 

Most Direct Route from New York and the West to 
"Watch. Hill and Block Island. 

The new and commodious steamer Block Island leaves the "^harf 
of the New London Northern Eailroad Co., New London, Conn., 
da'.ly (Sundays excepted) at 9.30 A.M., or on arrival of trains from 
New York, Hartford and Albany, for Watch Hill and Block Island. 

Eetuming leaves Block Island at 2.00 P.M., arriving at New Lon- 
don in time to connect with trains and steamers for all points South 
and "West. 

C ■?. SPAULDING, Superintendent. 


Season of 1886, 




T S a well-known and favorite resort, situated at the mouth of the Branford 
River, overlooking Long Island Sound. The hotel is near the water, 
eight miles east of New Haven and one mile from station un the Shore Line 
R. R. The beautiful lawn in front of the house, with its massive elms and 
the shady grove of seven acres fronting the water, adds much to the many 
charms of this lovely place. It was refurnished three years ago and other 
improvements made, and is now one of the largest and most popular resorts 
on Long Island Sound. The spacious dancing pavilion (the largest east of 
New York), with the orchestra, is a great attraction to young and old. 
Fine boating facilities, fishing, bathing, billiards, bowling alley, excellent 
livery, convenient mails, telegraphic and telephonic communications are 
attractions. Pure spring water, sewerage good. Branford is an old his- 
torical town. Directly opposite the hotel is Indian Neck, and a little to the 
east Thimble Islands— all full of interest to visitors. Reached by Shore 
Line R. R. , stopping at Branford, where carriages await trains. Also, 


Holyoke, Mass., near Mis. Tom and Holyoke. 

This is one of the finest houses in New England. The scenery and 
drives arovmd either place are vmrivalled. In the management of the two 
houses I shall conduct them strictly for first-class patronage and at reason- 
able rates. Write to either house for circulars. 


iiliL 'wm ^ 




30 Minutes from New York. Boats leave foot of 
Whitehall every 26 Minutes. 

This hotel has 265 rooms, and offers itself as 
a most desirable place of residence summer or win- 
ter. House thoroughly equipped and appointed for 
a first-class hotel and is superior to many more 
pretentious houses, and is the only first-class house 
on Staten Island. 

Satisfactory rates for the season can now be 
made. Single adults, $12.00 to $18.00 per week. 
Gentleman and Wife, $25.00 to $40.00. Transient, 
$3.00 per day. 

L. RHOADES, Proprietor. 

Address or apply to C. B. Derby, in charge of rooms. 



Located one block fron» Union Depot and facing Capital Park, has beeu 
remodeled and refurnished. Having Steam Elevator, Hot and Cold Water, 
Electric Bells and thoroughly beated by Steam. Dining Room, Of&ce and. 
Billiard Room lighted witniilectric Light. 

RATES $3..'>0 PER BAT. 

Special rates to travellers stopping over Sunday and to permanent 
boarders. Porters in attendance to all trains. Open day and night. 

W. KETOHUM, Manager and Proprietor. 


Cor. Chambers St. and West Broadway, N. Y. 

One of the best hotels in New York for the traveling public. Centrally located 

and most economical in prices. 

This Hotel has been recently re-fiucd and i8 complete in all its appointments. 

It is centrally located, the principal City Railways pass the door, is five min* 

utes' walk of the New Jersey Central, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Lackawanna and 

Western, Erie Rail-Roads, all Hudson River Steamboats; within fifteen minutes' 

ride of Grand Central Depot and Central Park by Elevated Railroad. An Oti* 

Brothers' Elevator carries guests to every floor, rendering all rooms easy of access. 

The house contains a Barber's Shop with range of Baths, a Railroad Ticket Offlc« 

where Tickets may be obtained at the same prices as at the depots, a Billiard 

Room, and a News Office for the sale of Daily and Weekly Papers, Periodicals, Etc. 

Booms 50 cents, $1.00 per day and upwards. Sooms for two, $1.50 per day and 
upwards, according to size and location. Family rooms at reduced rates. 

N. & S. J. HUaaiNS, Proprietors. 

First-Class RESTAURANT, at Popular Prices. 




The Paper will be sent to any address for 


The Tribune is delivered every Sunday at nearly 
all the Northern Summer Resorts by 


Run solely to carry Newspapers. 


all the New York papers in enterprise and interest, and 



75 Cents a Month, or $8.50 a Year. 





Leave New York, Vestry St., Pier 39, N. E. (adjoiniiLg Jersey City 
Ferry), 8 40 a.m., and foot 22d St., N. R., 9 a.m., landing at Nyack 
and Torryijwn, West Point, Newburjh, Poughkeepsie, Ehinebeck, 
C^tskill and Hudson. Eeturning, leave Albany, 8.30 a.m., from 
foot of Hamilton St., arriving in New York at 5.30 p.m. 

OHoioE OF T\^o :rotjtes 




BROOKLYN^— Annex leaves Fultou Street at 8.00 a.m. Leaves Vestry 

Street Pier on arrival u^ down boat. 
WEST POINT— Vfiih Stagea for Cranston's and West Point Hotels. 
JPOUGHKEEPSIE--V^ith8t3igesihr Lalte MohonU. 
RHINE BECK—^ii^ Perry for Rondout, and Ulster & Delaware 

R. R., for Caiskill Mountain Eesorts, and AYallkill Valley R. R. foi 

Lake Mollonk. 

CATSKILL—^ith. Catskill Mountain R. R. 

HUDSON— ^iih. Boston and Albany R. R., for Chatham, Pittsfield 

North Adams, Lebanoit Springs, etc. 
ALBANY— ^iih. through trains for Utica, Alexandria Bay, Geneva, 

Niagara Falls, Buffalo, AVatertown, Thousand Islands, and 

"Western Points. Special trains to and from Saratoga. Through 

tickets sold to all points. 

Meals served on the European plan. 

^^^TEIP TICKETS from New York to West Point or Newburgh, 
i-oturning same day. 



Red Spring water is the leading remedial mineral 
water of the country. It is celebrated for the cure of 
Eruptions of the Skin, Salt Rheum, Scrofula, Erysip- 
elas, Inflamed Eyes, Granulated Eyelids, Dyspepsia, 
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Kidney disorders and all dis- 
eases arising from impurities of the blood. Its alkaline 
properties render it especially efficacious in the cure of 
Dyspepsia, Rheumatism and other diseases arising from 
an excess of acid in the system. 

The Red Spring baths are justly celebrated for the 
cure of Rheumatism and Skin diseases. 

Red Spring water, sold only in bottles, is shipped 
everywhere. Apply for circulars. 






During the Season of Navigation, the Steamers 


Capt S. J. ROE. Capt THOS. POST, 


Daily, Sundays excepted, at 6 P. M., from Pier 41 (Old No.) 
North River, Foot of Canal Street. 

Connecting with trains for SARATOGA, T.AKE GEORGE, LAKE CHAM- 
PLAIN, the ADIRONDACKS and Summer Resorts of the 

Saratoga Office, 369 Broadway. 


Every weekday at 8 P. M., or on arrival of trains from NORTH, EAST and WEST, 
connecting at New York with ALL EARLY TRAINS for tlie SOUTH. Meals on the 
European Plan. 


Apply at Company's Oifice (Pier 41 North River); and at all principal Hotels and 
Ticket Offices in New York, and on board the Steamers. R. R. Ofifi-ce throughout 
the country. 

Tickets sold and baggage checked to all points WEST via N. Y. C. & H. R. R., 
& N. Y. W. S. & B. R. R. D. & H. C. Co., B., H. T. & W., Cent'l Vt., T. & B., B. & A., 
O. & L. C, etc. 




Gen IT. Agent. 


Gen. Pass. Agent. 



This old-established and chosen rendezvous and favorite abiding- 
place of the most famous men and women of America has, under the 
present management, been thoroughly renovated at an expense of 
over $100,000, and is now pronounced as the model Hotel in regard 
to luxurious apartments, cuisine, service and. system for heat- 
ing and ventilation. 

The '-V/illakd" is located within a stone's-throw of the Execu- 
tive Mansion, Treasury, War, Navy and State Departments, the De- 
partment of Justice, Corcoran Art Gallery, and other numerous points 
of interest, and can justly be called the most convenient Hotel for 
tourists and other travelers in Washington City. 

0. G. STAPLES, Proprietor. 

Formerly of the ThouBancl Island House. 





Sold on Draught and in Bottles by First-class Druggi&ts and Hotels. 



is sold on Dranght only througli the 
Trade Mark. Ask your druggist for it, 
and he sure you get the *' EXCELSIOR'* 
dravirn through the Trade Mark as shoivn 
in the annexed sketch. Avoid Artificial 
and Recharged "Waters. 

The " Excelsior " Water is unequalled as a cathartic and diuretic, 
and is used with great success in treating diseases of the Liver and 
Kidneys. See below letters from two of our best known medical men. 

From Forilj'ce Barker, M. D., of Xew York. 

I make great use of the various mineral waters in my practice, and I regard the 
"Excelsior" Spring Water of Saratoga as the best saline and alkaline laxative of 
this class. Sparkling with Carl)onic Acid Gas, it is to most persons very agreeable 
to the taste, and prompt in action as a gentle Diuretic and Cathartic. 


From Alfred L. Loomis, M. D., of New York. 

During my whole professional life I have been accustomed to use freely the 
Water of Congress and Empire Springs. About six months since, accidentally. I 
was furnished with a few bottles of the "Excelsior" ."spring Water, and foimd it so 
much more agreeable to the taste and pleasant in its effects than either Congress or 
Empire Water, that I have since used it myselt, and recommend it to patients 
requiring a gentle Cathartic and Diuretic. A. L. LOOM IS, M. D. 

is unexcelled, and retains all its properties unim- 
paired for years. 


Proprietor JBxcelsior and Union Springs, 



Saratoga Springs, J^, Y, 

POPULAR SUMMER RESORT. Open all the year. Receives patients or 
boarders, permanent or transient. Loc-ation central, quiet, shady and within three 
minutes' walk of the large hotels, principal springs, Congress Park, and other 
sources of attraction. Fine Lawn Tenuis and Croquet Grounds. Desirable rooms, 
extensive piazzas, ample grounds. Table and appointments First-Class. 
Heated by steam. The bath department is complete and elegant, affording Turlc- 
isli, Russian, Roman and Electro-rliermal Batlis. 

Genial, cultured society and a pleasant home are always found here. It is the 
resort of many eminent persons for rest and recreation. Among its patrons and 
references are Rev. Theo. L. Cutler, D.D. (Brooklyn); Rev. Chas. F. Deems, D.D. 
(N. Y); Rev. C. C. "Chaplain" McC^be (Chicago); Rev. Dr. Jno. Potts (Ottawa); 
Bishops Foss and Haeeis; Hon. F. C. Sessions (Columbus, O.); J. M. Phillips 
(M. E. Book Concern, N. Y.); Jas. McCreekt (N. Y.;; Ex-Gov. Wells (Va ); Rev. Dr. 
McCosH (Princeton); Pres't Roswell D. Hitchcock (Union Theol. Sem.); T. Sterrx 
Hunt. LL D, (Montreal)- Judges Reynolds (Brooklyn), Drake (Washington), Hand 
(Penn.), Bliss (Mo.); Med. Profs. Ross (Chicago), Knapp (N. Y.); Miss Frances E. 
WiLLAKD, and many others equally known. 

During the entire year the Institute is made specially attractive to its guests by 
frequent entertainments of variel character. There is no appearance of invahdism. 
The remedial and hotel interests in no way interfere, patient.^ receiving at all times 
every care and attention. The proprietors are " regular " physicians, graduates of 
the "Kredical Department, University of the City of New York. The Institute is the 
largest and best in Saratoga, and one of the most complete in its appointments in 
the country, and is endorsed and largely patronized by the medical profession. 
Besides the ordinary remedial agents available in general practice, such special 
appliances are used as Massage, Turkish. Ru.'jsian, Roman, Electro-thermal. Hydro- 
pathic Baths; Galvanic and Faradic Electricity, Pneumatic Cabinet, Vacuum Treat- 
ment Movement Cure, Compressed Air Oxygen and Melicated Inhalations, Healtb 
Lift, Calisthenics, and the Mineral Waters. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. 



A liigh autliority says; "The Geyser Spring "Watfr is tlie 
best aclsipfed for L.iver ami Kidney Diseases, and is applicable 
to a greatei* number of persons tlian any spring at Saralogu." 

FOIl DYSPEPSIA, it is unrivalled. It contains more Soda and Magnesia 
combined tlian any other Saratoga water. 

FOR K.IDXEY DISEASES it, beyond dispute, excels all other waters, 
as it contains a inucb larger quantity of llitliia than any of the so- 
called Lithia waters. 

AS A CATHARTIC, when taken rather warm before breakfast, it is mild 
yet tliorougb. It is not a harsh water. 

It is the only Saratoga water bottled ^vitbout loss of its nat- 
ural Carb«>nic Acid Gras, an<l tbat drinks from tbe bottle as fre»»Ii 
an at tbe spring. 

Hon. John M. Shiklet, Andovcr, N. H. 

" I have used the Geysor for years. It is invaluable to those of Bedentary pur- 
suits, anvl espc'-iiUy overiwrked professional men. It relieves from indigestiun, 
quiets the nerves and gives sweet sleep as nothing else can." 
Rev. Thio. L. Cutleb, D. D., Broo'*lyn, N. Y. 

" No water keeps its virtue in a bottle better than Geyser." 
K. Hats, Esq., Cleveland, O. 

" Have be^u using the justly celebrated Geyser Spring wator for the last twelve 
years and would not be Without it at any price. After having tried all, I consider 
it the best universal mineral water in this country or Europe." 
By the late Dr. W. H. Van Buben, I-^ew York City. 

"I find the Geyser water to be the best water in the United States for peop.e 
using a milk diet, and the only water that will mix with milk like the German 
waters. I consider it the best of the Saratoga waters as a remedy for indigestion." 
Rev. HowAED B. Geose, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

" Twice when ill through overwork and billious troubles combined, I have given 
Geyser water test as a remedy, and with such satiefactory results as load me most 
heartily to commend it Not only is it the most sijarkling of the mineral waters, 
but its action on the liver and kidneys is prompt and remarkable. As a table beverage 
it is a source of health and a jireventive of disease ; as a remedy its value will 
attest itself, I am convinced, wherever it is fairly tried." 
A. D. NiCKERSON, Esq., Providence, R. I. 

" Next to being in Saratoga is the luxury of having at all times a case of Geyser 
water in the cellar. There may be other mineral waters as good, but I think none 
can be belter." 
Very Rev. Fba Leo, O. S. F., Franciscan Monastery Winsted, Conn. 

"The Geyser Spring water has for several years proved a great benefit to me." 
Wm. Wippebt, Esq., Buffalo, N. Y. 

" Having had a severe attack of kidney trouble, Geyser Spring water has been 
very beneficial to me, and I am drinking it daily." 
Hon. John IM. Rountbee, Chicago, 111. 

" Of ail waters in the world this Geyser is the best for debility or nervous ex- 
J. R. Bbadfobd, Esq., Tallahassee, Fla. 

" The result of using Gej'ser water in ray family is moat satisfactory. After using 
other mineral waters, for Dyspepsia and Sick Headache, with seemingly no benefit, 
it (Gey ser) has given speedy relief. I predict its general use throughout the South, 
for which region it is especially adapted. A trial must prove its merits." 

Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

, , ' '■""'Hr'll'i',:".-x 

THE ^^.i-iiisra-Tonsr. 

T. E. ROESSLE, - - - Proprietor. 

DELAVAN HOUSE, Albany, N. Y., 

T, E. ROESSIiE & SON, Proprietors. . 

Know it and you will take it. 

Family Weekly Newspaper 


T E R, :m: S : 
$3.00 PER TEAR. $1.00 FOR 4 MONTHS. 

Send Postal Card for Specimen Copy, Address 

THE Christian union, 



Enlarged and improved, and opens for the 
season of 1885, on the ISth of June. 

Railroad direct to the Hntol, Low rate Tickets from principal cities 
at Pennsylvania Eailroad OfiBces. 

Bedford Water delivered at Railroad here, at the following rates : 

Barrel, Oak Wood, - . - . $5.50 

Half Barrel, Oak Wood, - - 4.25 

Keg, Oak Wood, 3.25 

Barrel, Mulberry Wood, - - - 8.00 

Half Barrel, Mulberry Wood, - - 5.75 

For terms, analysis and routes, address, 




This long-established favorite hotel has been put in com- 

any first-class hotel in the united states. 

Situated on Broadway, between Washington and Waverley 
Places, occupying the entire block and a large house on block 
adjoining, connected by a bridge. capacity, five hundred guests. 
a first-class restaurant has recently been opened to accommo- 
date guests and the public generally. 

The LOCATION is unsurpassed for HEALTHFULNESS and CONVEN- 
ience of access by surface and elevated railways to all parts 
of the city. 

Conducted on both American and European plans. Price of 

rooms, with board, three dollars per day ; without board, one 

dollar and upward. 

H. CRANSTON, Proprietor. 


On Hudson— In the Highlands. 

H. CRANSTON, _ » - Proprietor, 

Open from May 1 to November 1. 

" Nature and art have combined to make West Point one of the 
most picturesque and attractive spots on the continent. 

"It does not seem possible for one to inhale the pure air of the 
Highlands, and enjoy the comforts provided by Mr. Cranston, without 
being made sensible of hamng received in many respects more or less 

" The complete appointments of the house, the high moral tone and 
standing of the guests, all serve to make a summer spent at Cranston's 
West Point Hotel one of the most enjoyable ever passed." — Author 
OF "Hudson Highlands." 

Now oi^en, the most complete and comfortable liotel in New York. 

T-ECE 2iTE"V7" .^L.1^JD X=.^Ij^^1:I.<A.Xj 


Cor. Broadway and 38th Street, 

On the European Plan, with a Restaurant of Peculiar Excellence. 
^^^EsTEEBEOOK, Inspcctor of Buildings, says:— "Every room is a place 


Steam heat, speaking tubes, electric bells, burglar and fire alarms 

attached to all rooms. ^^^ Sanitary arrangements perfect. 

Location the most healthy in the city. Liberal 

arrangements to permanent guests. 

I^ooraas $2 per 6LO.y a,xa.d. -u-pT^ard-s. 

FERDINAND P. EARLE, Proprietor. 



25 East Forty-second St. 





Reliable, simple, economical ; will not freeze or burst. Easily broken; 
can be used by any one. The liquid is absolutely harmless. Everything 
it touches becomes fire-proof, tor whatever it falls upon will not burn. 
No incipient fire can possibly live where the HAYWARD HA.\U 
GRENADES are used as directed. 

Send to us for full particulars and one of our new pamphlets contain- 
ing proofs of the wonderful efficiency of our Grenades in extinguish- 
ing actual fires. We want live, active, reliable men for Agents in the 
United States. Address 

HAYWARD HAND GRENADE CO., 407-409 Broadway, N. Y. 


City of New York.— Containing descriptions of and directions for visiting 
the Public Buildings, etc., with numerous illustrations. A new Street Directory, 
Travelers' Directory, and a map of New York. Price, 25 cents, by mail. 

Published byTAINTOR BROTHERS & CO., 

i8 and 20 Astor Place, New York. 

(Most HomeliKe and Best Ventilated.) 

Fronting Broadway, Washington Place and Mercer Street, New York City 

Superior Accommodations for 300 Guests. 

European Plan, $1.00 Per Fay American Plan $2.50 Per Day. 

Thoroughly Renovated, Newly Decorated and Uaudsomely Fnmlshed. 

JULIU3 A. ROBINSON, Owner and Manager. 


Corner Canal and Centre Streets, Near Broadway- 

Now conducted on the American and Ruropean Plans. One of the bsst Hotels in 'Sew 
York for Tourists Professional and Business Men, Commercial Travelers, Agents, Etc. 
Centrally located and most Economical in Prices. 

Hotel has beon Newly and Handsomely Furnished and Decorated. 

American Plan Room and Board $2.00 per day, European Plan, Rooms (only;, $1.00 
per day and upwards. 





Has Corresronileiits ALL OYER THE GLOBE, 

FniDislies a Ricli Yariety of Reafliiig. 

ReligioTxs ; Lite.T'a.ry ; Scientific; 

Ente-rtccuxirtg ; AgricxzUxural ; 

FinanciaZ ; 



37 AND 38 PARK ROW, 




Comes before the public for the year 1886, with new improvements, making it 


If you desire the finest organ made, examine ours and compare with others, 
then use your own judgment. CIRCULARS FREE. 


TH3ES :oii.xjKrjs^wxois:, 


, The Hotel Brunswick, corner of Boylston and Clarendon Streets, in the famous 
Back Bay Diistrict," noted for its nneqnaled archi::ectural grandeur, is 
one of the finest hotel structures in the world. Its furnishinsrs are luxurious and 
exquisite, its location unsurpassed. Near it are the most noted structures in New 
England, including Trinity Church (Phillips Brooks), the New Old South, the Museum 
of Fine Arts, Institute of Tochnolocry, Society of Natural History, Harvard Medical 
School, Boston Tublic Library, Art Club, rublic Gardens, Back Bay Park, and others. 
E Uor e Cars pass this Hotel cvcrv two minutes to and from the business 
section of the city. Pure water from Mil ford Springs where the ponular " Poneinah'* 
«" bottled, 18 need exclusively. IIARi\ KS «k fftUN K L.££« Proprietor*. 


The Direct and Desirable Route 



Lowell, Lawrence, Nashua, Keene, Peterboro', Concord, 

Wiers, Wolfboro', Centre Harbor, Plymouth, Lisbon, 

Littleton, Lancaster, Bethlehem, Maplewood, 

Profile, Twin Mountain, Fabyans, 

Mt. Pleasant, Crawford, 





New Hampshire and Vermont. 

It is also the best Route to 

Lake Sunapee, Winnipesaukee, Webster, Mascoma, Mem- 
phremagog, Connecticut and Rangeley, 

and, with its connections, forms the 



and Montreal, and during the summer, PARLOR CARS between Boston and the 
■White Mountains. 

Boston Station and General Offices on Causeway St., opposite Port- 
land St. Boston City Passenger and Freiglit Agency, 218 Washing- 
EON St., third door south of Old State House. 

An Illustrated Descriptive Guide-Book, with Maps, Tours, and Time- Tables of the 
line, will be issued about June 1st, which will be mailed free to any address upon 


General Superintendent. General Passenger Agent, 


31 Somerset Street, 

Boston, Mass. 
A. P. W. Paper Co. 

Gentlemen: Your 
"Medicated Toilet 
Paper" is useful in the 
treatment of Anal dis- 
eases, allaying the in- 
tense itching, is a 
remedy easily applied, 
and a trial is convinc- 
ing of its merits. 

F. M. Johnson, M.D, 
July 1, 1885. 

^RINTED PAPER, or that contain- 
'^^ ing chemicals incident to the or- 
dinary process of manufacture, is a 
"cause of Hem orrh oids," The 
" STANDARD" Brand is not medicated 
but is free from deleterious substances 

Two 1,000-Sheet Rolls 
and NICKEL FIXTURE delivered FREE 
anywhere in the United States on re- 
ceipt of 



with Express Companies enable ns to deliver to 
any Express oflace In the U. S. . One Doz. Stand 
ard 1,000 Sheet Rolls and Nickel Fixture, or 
Eis?ht Standard 1,000 Sheet Rolls, Two Rolls 
Medicated and Nickel Fixture on receipt of $3.00^ 


For snfiferers from Hemorrhoids has proved a most successful vehicle for emollient 
and astringent remedies, affording a means of securing for chronic cases that regu- 
lar, persistent treatment without which the advice and remedies of the ablest phy- 
sicians fail to reUeve. .._x j, -^ ^r, ,. c 

Thisjiaper, heavily charged with an omtment approved by the profession, offers 
a method of treatment free from the inconvenience and annoyance attending the 
use of other remedies. The itching type of the disease quickly yields to its influence. 
Pocket Packet • - $0 lO I Price, per lioU of sheets, securely 

wrapped in Tin Foil, $0 50 

Ten Packets and Neat Pocket Case, 1 00 | Two 1,000 Sheet KoUs, N ckel Fixt. 1 30 
Delivered Free anvwhere in the United States on receipt of price. Mention this Guide, 

CREAM BALM^^"*"^'"'*^ 

Cleanses the Head. 
Allays Inflamma- 
tion. Heals Sores. 

Restores the Sen- 
ses of Taste, Hear- 

ing and Smell. 

4l Quiek Relief. 

A Positive Cure. flAlY'" FEVER 


I hive sufteretl from acute inflammation in my nose and head. My eye has been 
for a week at a time so I could rot si-e. I liiive used no end of remedies, also 
employed a doctor, who said it was impure blood— but I pot no help. I used Ely's 
Cream Balm on the recommendation of a friend. I was faithless, l)ut in a few din s 
was cured. My nose, now, and also my pto. is well. It is wonderful how quick 
it helped me. Mrs. GEOKGIE S. JUDSON, Hartford, Conn. 

I have been a severe sufferer from Catarrh for the past fifteen years, with distress- 
ing pain over my eyes. Gradually tho disease worked down upon my lungs. About 
a year and a half ago I commenced using Ely's Cream Balm, with most gratifviug 
results, and am to-day apparently cured. Z. C. WARREK, Rutland, Vt. 

Messrs. Ely Bros., Druggists, Owego, N. Y.: I have been afflicted for twenty years 
during the months of August and September with Hay Eever, and have tried 
various remedies for its relief without succfss. I was induced to try your Cream 
Balm; have used it with favorablo results, and can confidently recommend it to all 
similarly aiflicted. ROBERT W. TOW^sLEY, (Ex- Mayor) Elizabeth, N. J. 

Cataruh and Hay Feveu.— For twenty years I was a sufferer from Catarrh of the 
head and throat, in a very aggravated form, and during the summer with Jlay Fever. 
I procured a bottle of Elys Cream Balm, and after a few applications received 
decided benefit— was cured by one bottle. Have Ind no return of the complaint 


Messrs. White & Buudick, Drug»xists, Ithaca, N. Y. : I recommend to those 
suffering (as I have been) with Hay Fever, Ely's Cream Balm. Have tried nearly all 
the remedies I could find, and give this a decided preference over them all. It has 
given mo immediate relief. C. T. STEPHENS, Hardware' Merchant, Ithaca, N. Y. 

H104 75 ^i 






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